backyard man

anonymous asked:

"Only people involved in halter can speak on halter horses." SILENCING TACTIC "Speaking up about issues makes the breed look bad." SILENCING TACTIC Mudslinging about "backyard arabians" SILENCING TACTIC

(Is someone specifically doing that? Feel free to point that out if you like. You can stay on Anon.)

Mmmmmm dat derailing. Dat othering. 

I’m not impressed with anyone that wants to gatekeep and play holier-than-thou with other folks as a means to deflect, and certainly not with anyone that thinks that keeping appearances is more important than addressing very real issues within an industry. 

But that’s just me.

Originally posted by ask-plastic-doctors

Originally posted by heartbreakingtennant

“Y/N. Can you take the trash out?” Your mom called from across your house. “I’m busy mom!” You screamed back. You heard angry footsteps coming to your room - you knew it was your mom. “Y/N!” your mom called again. “Alright! I’m going!” you called running out of your room towards your backyard. You suddenly heard a loud sound. “Mom-?” you called. There was no answer. You opened your back door, and your mouth hung open wide. A blue police box stood in the middle of your backyard. There was a man standing at the edge of the box. He smiled at you, as he thrust his hand out “Allons-y” he said.

Actress Brie Larson Finds Light Within The Darkness Of ‘Room’

In the new film Room, actress Brie Larson plays Ma, a woman who has created an elaborate fantasy world for her 5-year-old son, Jack. The fantasy covers a harsh reality: She and Jack are imprisoned in a small backyard shed by the man who abducted Ma as a teen, raped and impregnated her.

Larson spoke to Fresh Air producer Ann Marie Baldonado about playing Ma: 

“The character of Ma is not a complete one, she’s just sort of this ethereal essence in a way. It’s all told from the boy’s perspective, from this 5-year-old’s perspective, and so everything about Room has this sort of dreamy innocence to it, and so you don’t get to see the complexity of his Ma. In his eyes she’s doing great, and their life is awesome and there’s nothing outside of “Room” and that’s not a big deal, that’s great, because it’s just the two of them and that’s all they need. So the movie became a great opportunity, once I was reading the script, to really make Ma three-dimensional and to show all of the complexity and all of the ways that this room is wearing down on her.”