I'm Vanessa, and I like things, lots of things. I'm an inter-sectional feminist; I frequently post pictures of ladies, political debates, nonsensical pictures, girly things and the occasional personal rant. Not that should be mentioned, but this blog is NSFW.

If I tickle your fancy, please let me know. But, a word to the wise - I'm gay so no freaky men pronouncing their sexual urges/desires to me. I'll just ignore you.

I ❤ house music!





like seriously if you think it’s okay to make fun of people, or shame them, because they aren’t “healthy” you are absolutely disgusting

and if you think people aren’t allowed to feel good about themselves unless they’re healthy, you are a really awful person


I’m not pretty for a black girl, short girl, or fat girl, I’m pretty period. By the way, closet chubby chasers come out the closet. No one cares you like fat girls!

New blogpost! Thank you for your continued support

Online activism changed me from a woman who actively put down other women to one who actively uplifts them. Online activism changed me from a white woman with unchecked privilege who actively oppressed people of color to a woman who has lost friends because she tells them to shut their racist mouths. Online activism has changed me from a woman who hated her body, to a woman who realizes just how beautiful she is. No one EVER tell me online activism isn’t good for anything.


The above is so me. My gut reaction is to cringe at the phrase “online activism” but when you really think about it everything these online communities provide —  free information/literature sharing, community building, consciousness raising, and the free exchange of ideas and critiques are all (more within the self, more passive) forms of activism.

One of my favorite rebuttals of some asshat saying the usual “SJ blogs don’t even do anything because it’s not in real life” was when someone said "If it wasn’t for online activism, I’d still be calling women sluts and whores."

Same for me. And now I’m a sociology major and I go to a women’s college and constantly read/think/write about intersectional feminism. So fuck anyone who thinks online social justice conversations and blogs don’t “do anything.”

(via bytheseawithoutme)

Saving this for people who think that online activism and education doesn’t have value.

(via moniquill)

Through this little blogging website, I learned a fuckton about homophobia, sexism, racism, and took all of it to heart. I know some people scoff at “social justice”, but without it, I would still be homophobic, I’d still be a little sexist, and I’d probably still be saying unintentionally racist bullshit.

(via giemma)

(Source: aquieterrioter)