christina and me


Ok so this is the story of how my bisexuality literally punched me in the face

I was in seventh grade at my locker and for as long as we had had lockers mine had been one over from Christina and next to me was Justin, now I had always been oddly resentful of Christina for being super pretty and nice and all around amazing and I didn’t exactly know why cause I got all happy when she talked to me and stuff.

So one morning I’m doing my usual thing getting my books out of my locker when next to me Justin suddenly ducks and next thing I know there is a fist colliding with my face it didn’t hurt ( I’m a black belt I get punched in sparring for fun so it was mostly just a surprise) I just kindof backed up in a bit of shock not knowing what was going on. Then Christina comes hurrying forward grabs my face gently and is all worried about me checking to see if I’m ok and I’m standing there in shock because Christina has really pretty eyes and she’s so much prettier than that cute guy a few rows down and her hands are SO SOFT

so I stand there opening and closing my mouth for a second then finally nod and she proceeds to continue to apologize and then check on me in every class.



Fangirl Challenge: [6/30] Scenes that broke my heart » Izzy and George on the verge of death (Grey’s Anatomy)

“Did you say it? I love you. I don’t ever want to live without you. You changed my life. Did you say it? Make a plan. Set a goal. Work toward it. But every now and then, look around. Drink it in. ‘Cause this is it. It might all be gone tomorrow.”

Why is Niall that boyfriend who is stupidly sweet but also a dick bc he thinks he’s funny? Like his hands are cold? He’s definitely warming them on the bare skin of your belly. He’s grossly sweaty? He’s going in for the bear hug and rubbing that shit all over you. He’s got three days of scruff? That shit is getting rubbed on your inner thigh. He knows your ticklish? He’s poking you in the exact spot while you’re trying to concentrate. He knows you’re on the phone with your mom? He’s got his lips all over your neck and shoulders just trying to get you to moan out loud. 

Also, why do I love it? Why? 

I just want him once.

Just once.

I just want to know what it’s like.

I want to know the noise he makes. And how his face flushes. And I want to feel his muscles move under my fingertips. 

I want to smell the mixture of cologne and sweat on his chest.

I want to taste his salty skin.

I want to know all the little things he likes a girl to do.

Where he likes to be kissed most. 

Is he a neck guy? A lips guy? Chest? Shoulder? Collarbone?

I want to feel every movement he makes. I want to learn all the intricacies of his body. I want to experience his every little nuance. I want to watch him as he loses control.

And I want to know that it is my touch that is taking him there.

Just once.
'When you’re black you have to fight': Tinashe, Kehlani and other female R&B artists struggle for attention
Only three black women have topped the charts in the past 10 years. Here's why.
By Gerrick D. Kennedy

Three years ago, all the signs pointed one way: Tinashe was on her way to pop stardom.

In 2012, when she was just 19, she produced two critically acclaimed mixtapes that landed her a deal at RCA. A year later her debut single, “2 On,” made it to No. 24 on Billboard’s Hot 100. Her 2014 debut album, “Aquarius,” was met with critical acclaim and she was nominated for a BET Award.

Since then, the singer-songwriter has toured with Nicki Minaj and Katy Perry, collaborated with Britney Spears, earned praise from idol Janet Jackson and issued two buzzy projects, including last year’s digital-only work “Nightride.”

Yet Tinashe’s career has hit an impasse.

Nearly two years after it was announced to much hype, RCA has yet to release her long-gestating sophomore album, “Joyride.” As a string of genre-hopping singles and collaborations with artists like Spears, Chris Brown and Young Thug failed to produce a major hit, “Joyride” and her young career have stalled.

Attempting a restart, she has learned many things: that pop hits speak louder than reviews, only crossover stars make real money and being a black female performer comes with inherent challenges.

“Critical acclaim hasn’t been enough in my experience,” said the 24-year-old, who was born Tinashe Kachingwe. “The label appreciates it, but the music business, in my perspective, is still so much based on revenue and how much they are making in sales. That’s where it gets really [crappy].”

“You just want to make art for the sake of art,” she continued, “and not have people [care] about a number, first-week sales or things like that.”

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