(un)familiar

Al final nos toca sonreír, porque la vida es así, es imposible estar triste cuando algo dentro de ti te dice que todo irá a mejor. Y que no me quieras, bueno, tampoco iba a tener tanta suerte en la vida. Algún día llegará mi momento, como nos pasará a todos. Esa es la verdad. Algún día alguien sabrá sonreírle a nuestras cicatrices y hacernos el amor con la mirada. Y será lo más bonito del mundo
—  Sergio Carrión

Hello hello hello friends!!!! Here’s a tiny lil Ham animatic!!!!!! I’ve wanTED TO DO SOMETHING WITH THIS BEAUTIFUL SONG FOR F OR EV E R
and last night I finally gathered up the willpower to do it!!!!!! 💖💖💖💖💖💖💖💖💖💖💖💖💖💖

So here’s a little bit of “That Would be Enough”!!!!!! 💖💖💖💖💖💖💖💖💖💖💖💖

Unexpected visitor

Shingen was concerned for the recent events, due to the upcoming events with his adoptive daughter @neisui, so he decided goes to Mikawa ’s castle to pay a visit.

Guessing that they’re family already he goes with the flow and arrived to @askthearcheroftokai ’s castle without announcement.

At his arrival he saw to @asktoramatsu and approaches to him.

“Toramatsu … ” *slams his back*

bit.ly
I Was a Guerrilla Girl: Unmasking the Ugly Face of Misogyny in the Arts
A rare look from inside the famous feminist activist group.

“When Donna Kaz moved to New York City in 1977 as an actress seeking “smart female roles,” she was greeted with nothing but stock roles - and the only plays being produced were written by men. In response, she was an early and tireless advocate for better female representation in the New York theater industry. She became a playwright (as well as a waitress, to support herself in an industry still hostile to female entrepreneurs). But her battle was an uphill one.

In her new book, Un/Masked, Kaz shares a glimpse of the mysterious feminist activist Guerrilla Girl group she joined. The group was famous for donning gorilla masks and causing a stir with posters and vigilante acts of rebellion against their white-male-dominated art worlds. But Kaz’s recollections of her experience reveals the shocking depth of the misogyny specific to the New York theater and Los Angeles film industries - as well as the complexity of the Guerrilla Girls’ cause, from intersectional feminism to the best methods to call out sexism.”

Read the book excerpt here