1. iguanamouth:

    dont worry about it

  2. September 16th with 93,342 notes / Reblog
  3. September 15th with 104,109 notes / Reblog
  4. September 15th with 105 notes / Reblog
  5. positivity-in-pain:

A spoonie’s motto.


    A spoonie’s motto.

  6. September 14th with 38,536 notes / Reblog
  7. September 14th with 463 notes / Reblog
  8. September 14th with 411,085 notes / Reblog
  9. September 14th with 197,764 notes / Reblog
  10. cute lil kitten, do not disturb

  11. September 14th with 5 notes / Reblog
  12. September 14th with 116,114 notes / Reblog
  13. September 14th with 32,185 notes / Reblog
  14. thefrogman:

HUGE Cartoons [website | facebook | twitter]
[h/t: pleatedjeans]


    HUGE Cartoons [website | facebook | twitter]

    [h/t: pleatedjeans]

  15. September 14th with 1,950 notes / Reblog
  16. soycrates:

    "Now buy a house!" (smbc-comics)

  17. September 13th with 41,770 notes / Reblog
  18. September 13th with 213,615 notes / Reblog
  19. coelasquid:


Bat-Eared Fox (Otocyon Megalotis)

Quality animal.



    Bat-Eared Fox (Otocyon Megalotis)

    Quality animal.

  20. September 13th with 24,333 notes / Reblog
    why do black people use you in the wrong context? such is "you ugly" instead of "you're ugly" I know u guys can differentiate, it's a nuisance





    you a bitch

    It’s called copula deletion, or zero copula. Many languages and dialects, including Ancient Greek and Russian, delete the copula (the verb to be) when the context is obvious.

    So an utterance like “you a bitch” in AAVE is not an example of a misused you, but an example of a sentence that deletes the copular verb (are), which is a perfectly valid thing to do in that dialect, just as deleting an /r/ after a vowel is a perfectly valid thing to do in an upper-class British dialect.

    What’s more, it’s been shown that copula deletion occurs in AAVE exactly in those contexts where copula contraction occurs in so-called “Standard American English.” That is, the basic sentence “You are great” can become “You’re great” in SAE and “You great” in AAVE, but “I know who you are” cannot become “I know who you’re” in SAE, and according to reports, neither can you get “I know who you” in AAVE.

    In other words, AAVE is a set of grammatical rules just as complex and systematic as SAE, and the widespread belief that it is not is nothing more than yet another manifestation of deeply internalized racism.

    I love linguistics! 

    September 13th with 98,427 notes / Reblog