Let me introduce our “Jongin” :)
Actually, he’s a model for teasers, he won’t participate in AT film shootings, but this guy will work with us for teaser photos and videos production, we won’t show his face at the final materials.
But he’s so handsome as a “writer who lives next door”, it fits him so well. Also he helped us a lot during photoshooting and was very enthusiastic :)

“Breakups: Long-Term vs. Short-Term Relationships” - Full Comic


*Please refer to THIS POST that can show you how to find these now deleted tweets. Thank you. 

White, stomping with ~~~misandry, your litas and Tina Fey gifs while simultaneously ignoring women of color and their feelings but having plenty of time to talk about winged eyeliner and discussing which white basic actor is your new “bae”, feminists keep messaging me saying I’m sexist for the piggy part of my url and I laughed and scrolled but then scrolled back cause I remembered I had a lil somethin somethin that might be relevant.

The title of this blog refers to these tweets (not fatshaming a thin woman) that were the cause of me unfollowing her (how did you think I found all these in the first place, duh). If this isn’t acting like a misogynistic pig I don’t know what is. Let’s be real, azaleans (is that a type of enemy alien race?) do anything to excuse her behavior cause she’s a white woman doing black music with a body and mannerisms typically associated with black women. She’s pear shaped with a “fat” ass. Black girls with literally the same measurements are called ghetto and shamed for their curves. She raps like a non archival photo copied T.I., southern twang and all, but since she’s actually Australian and white her stans are okay with it cause once the mic drops she has an ~exotic accent~ and ~cute voice.~ Her use of misogynistic slurs to put down other women and build up herself are in your twitter bio cause it’s so swaggy hunty gurl spill that fancy tea!!! But when Beyonce, Lil Kim, Nicki Minaj, Trina, or any black female artist (who im not saying are without flaws) talks about “slaying hos” and how bitches should bow down, it’s suddenly a problem that requires full length articles in actual publications and countless tumblr posts. Like Miley Cyrus, she’s used black women as props and until recently had exclusively black dancers who twerked the fuck out on a hand stand, doin that thang while she stood there and occasionally gave a D- booty shake that the crowd still went off for more than the actual pros popping their pussies off the damn ceiling and filling me with the holy spirit. Do us all a favor and accept you’re excusing her being a careless racist because of her appearance. You can still wanna lick her pussy, bop to her white girl anthems or have your body tied to a carriage and dragged by Brad Pitt like Eric Bana in Troy just to reach that ass. But be real and quit denying that what she’s said is okay by anything but Donald Sterling’s standards. As Paul Mooney once said, “Everybody wants to be a nigga, but nobody wants to be a nigga.” She’s a low quality xerox of black female rappers and white America couldn’t wait so they didn’t have to bop to actual hip hop anymore from the people who created it.

And for the 956 messages calling me a hater, a hater is someone who reads with no resume and critiques with no credentials. I have more degrees than a thermometer. I don’t know what bullet-less gun y'all were holding when you thought you had a shot at rationalizing these “jokes” when they’re not hot, not even lukewarm. Now run and tell that.

and have a lovely evening! xxx


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*feel free to reblog this without the text, i don’t want my opinion to dominate the conversation regardless of whether I feel I’m right (I am 💅) or not. 

Fandom and the Intersection of Feminism and Race

Intersectionality – specifically, the intersection of feminism and race as it pertains to Black women – has become a bit of a Tumblr buzzphrase that is generally applied to major social issues. But it has a real and important place in fandom as well, and while that is generally accepted on the surface, it has come to mean (to folks to don’t actually get it) simply acknowledging the existence of Black women.

Here’s the thing, though. Intersectionality isn’t white women reblogging photos of black women with the caption “omg so beautiful!” It isn’t fancasting Lupita in everything or having “poc” headcanons of white characters. It doesn’t even necessarily mean supporting existing Black women characters (though that’s a start). Those things are inclusive, but they’re not necessarily intersectional.

To understand the intersectionality of feminism and race in media (and, by extension, fandom), one must understand the fundamental differences between what is considered empowering for white women vs. what is empowering for Black women. (Hint: due to many years of dehumanization of Black women while white women have been portrayed as The Ideal, these two perceptions are almost diametrically opposite.)

Take the Strong Woman who isn’t there to be loved. White women love this trope, because white women in media are so often primarily seen as love interests. I can understand how that can be frustrating, and how it can be refreshing to see, say, Furiosa in Mad Max. But – and this is important – the Strong Woman trope, applied to a Black woman, reads entirely differently, and to ignore that ignores intersectionality altogether.

Black women have almost never been the ones who need protecting in media. Black women aren’t sick and tired of always being love interests. The Strong Independent Woman (thanks in part to fandom repeatedly using the term to try and keep women of color in their romance-free place) has become virtually a slur when it comes to Black women in media in the same way the Damsel in Distress makes white women’s skin crawl. If you care about intersectionality at all, it’s important to understand that. The experience of Black women in media is the Bizarro World version of white women’s experience.

Most “inclusive” feminists can see the disparity between Scarlett O'Hara and Mammy, and (I hope) understand that Mammy was dehumanized and otherized. The Scarlett and Mammy trope lives on today, with only the most un-PC parts of the Mammy character removed. Otherizing Black women is not yet widely considered un-PC. It still continues in the media we consume every day. And just because they’re often glorified for being so strong, so tough, and so independent it doesn’t make it OK.

Abbie Mills is a tough, independent badass – but Katrina embodied “womanhood,” precious and pure. Michonne is a tough, independent badass – but Jessie embodies “womanhood.” And on and on.

It has been said so many times, but it hardly ever seems to sink in: It is progressive and feminist for Black women to be the precious ones, the love interests, the damsels who need saving. 

So if you instinctively ask why a Black woman can’t just be strong or get upset if she is “reduced to a love interest,” allowed the kind of romantic storyline you take for granted and spit on, the answer is: Your brand of feminism doesn’t apply here.

And, you know, that doesn’t negate that brand of feminism. Intersectionality (of all kinds) asks you to look at feminism as something that is complex, not a set of one-size-fits-all rules. 


NAACP Leader Rachel Dolezal Allegedly Faked Being A Black Woman For Years

The race of a Washington state NAACP leader has come under scrutiny after the woman’s family told the press she has been falsely presenting herself as a black woman for years.

Rachel Dolezal, 37, is president of the Spokane chapter of the NAACP, works as apart-time professor of the Africana Studies Program at Eastern Washington University and is dubbed “one of the Inland Northwest’s most prominent civil rights activists,” according to the Spokesman-Review. She is chairwoman of the city’s Office of Police Ombudsman Commission, and identified herself as white, black and American Indian on her application. She also has published numerous blogs aboutbeing black in America on the Inlander.

However, her family is saying she is actually a white woman of European descent. Photos from her childhood show her as a blond, white child.

I Still Abhor Cas’s New Trench Coat, and here’s why:

This has been bothering me forever, and I just had to make a project of it.
As I was looking at pictures for reference, I became more and more convinced that they were trying to “upgrade” the look by making it more contemporary with the single-breast coat, slimmer pants, and new tie, but somehow I think the whole combination just tanked.
It seems that the older coat is still the fan favorite because when Misha wears a trench coat for photo ops during conventions, he wears the older ensemble.
I was really hoping Lucifer possessing Cas would bring upon a wardrobe change. Maybe not as drastic as the white suit in 5x04 that Lucifer!Sam wore, but for example, a BLACK double-breasted trench coat? with a black tie?
Unfortunately, that does not seem to be in the works. :’(
Maybe a wardrobe upgrade can be the gift from Sam & Dean after Cas comes back? A Hunter Uniform? Leather Jacket? I can still dream.

I apologize for the markings from my dying Copic markers especially on the new trench color. I would LOVE to transition to drawing on tablets, if only I could afford it…

EDIT: I Still ABHOR Castiel’s New Trench Coat and Here’s Why ROUND 2

It's all in the details ③

Hamada living room:zoom into the photos in the background:

(located on the wall on Cass’ left) this is  → 

and this (located on the table on Cass’ right) is actually a couple with the woman wearing a Japanese traditional wedding kimono with a tsunokakushi and the man in a black and white suit. 

THIS is most likely to be the proud parents of our Hamada boys.


Along the stairway:

zoom into the top left photo:

this is  → (sorry I only have the concept art…)


Along the stairway again:

zoom in to photo behind Hiro:

this is  →