• Listen

so i found a video where seb was talking about his costume and you can really hear an accent (or something like an accent???) at the beginning and its really charming. i’m sure it’s romanian but it also kind of sound british or smth? idk i know next to nothing when it comes to accents but like??? this is really attractive??? here’s the video i got it from: x

I have this headcanon that England is really unattractive. But not physical.

Like, he has pretty eyes, he’s tall and lean and pretty in general. Maybe his complexion might be a bit bad, and need to work on it but he’s pretty.

And he attracts looks and everything.

But then he talks.

and oh 



He’s just so… rude, and bitter, and in general just really gross to listen to talk to. There’s just something about him that’s bothersome and annoying and he’s just the type of person that if people hear him talk once, they’re like “nah, bye”

Like, he’s that terrible.

It’s like biting into a lemon

Literally, it would be like eating a lemon.

Its really, terribly sour, but if you put salt on it and hurt yourself more, you keep eating it

please tell me you’ve met people like that or is it just me

Ive never really understood how it feels to be confused about sexual attraction. Like im well aware its a thing and respect people for however they are but people always ask me stuff like “idk if im gay” or “how do you know you like guys?” And idk.. I just grew up and knew i was sexually attracted to men? Likes its never been something i questioned or had to decide. I just knew i wasnt attracted to girls like i was to guys idk how to explain it :x

Tldr: idk anything let me live

anonymous asked:

Is the ronda whatshername post supposed to be feminist bc it's not, she's actually very rude about other girls? (generalised and insinuated that non-muscular female bodies are "developed for millionaires to fuck") lol get a grip, still misogynist

You know I was just going to point out to where you could find the unfollow button but instead I’m going to say this. What she said was a response to something every female athlete with even the slightest amount of visible muscle has heard enough times for it to be nauseating… “Ugh you’re so muscular…you know its really not that attractive…guys don’t like girls who look like they are stronger than them…you’re never going to find a nice guy when you look like that.” We hear this from men and women alike.

None of the people making those types of comments understand that our bodies are important to our jobs. Just like a banker wears a suit, an athlete’s musculature is a suit they can’t take off. Ronda Rousey is a professional fighter. If her body is not in the shape it needs to be to compete, she loses her livelihood. I am a Division I athlete. If I lose my athletic scholarship because I am not in the physical shape I need to be in to perform, then I cannot afford my education. Our bodies serve a purpose besides simply looking good which is the point that you clearly missed. Instead of focusing on the nearly superhuman things Ronda is able to do with her body, I can guarantee you that friends and strangers alike have made comments to her similar to the ones in quotations above.

And you know what…it freaking sucks! It sucks that when I went out last night I had to make sure to over emphasize every feminine feature I have because I did not want the attention that would come if I dressed like my friends did in jeans or shorts. I tried on six different outfits because in my head I could already hear the comments of passerby (or even worse the ones bold enough to approach me) saying, “is that a boy…eww her legs are so big…there’s no way she likes men.” In fact it was what she said that helped me to even get out the door. I was able to leave my house with confidence last night because no matter what any passerby said to me while I was downtown I know that every muscle in my body serves a purpose that helps me to reach my athletic goals.

There is nothing wrong with wanting to attract the attention of wealthy men! There is nothing wrong with wanting to look pretty! What Rousey was saying was a response to the people in this world who have told her that looking good for men should be more important to her than grooming her body to be the best in the world at what she does. It was a response to the people everywhere that feel the need to tell female athletes that the bodies they take so much pride in in for what they can do should change them to appeal to the tastes of men.

Do I have a problem with thin women? Hell no! Sometimes I even envy them. I wish I could walk in and buy a pair of jeans right off the rack without needing them tailored. While I love my muscles I also wish I could look cute and dainty at times. Do I have a problem with full figured women? Hell no! In a world where the fashion industry all but completely neglects them they still walk around looking fabulous as hell!

I may have rambled here but I hope my point came across loud and clear. There is nothing wrong with wanting to look good for men or for yourself. There is nothing wrong with not being muscular. There is something majorly wrong with approaching a woman and telling her that the body she has worked so hard for is wrong because it isn’t pleasing to your eye.

anonymous asked:

omg im so glad the "there's something dangerous about the boredom of teenage girls" archetype/trope whatever is getting some criticism finally because it's just SO overused and really not that interesting and ive seen that quote so many times now im so tired (EVERY THING is tagged as that quote, yikes). also, like you said, it only applies to conventionally attractive white girls blowing bubblegum in pink skirts and its treated like a New Trend but its been around for decades and its boring.

Yeah, I definitely think it’s grown exponentially in its use to the point of losing all sort of integrity of what it might have been about. Again, I’ll take some blame for it being everywhere, I spread it about as voraciously as I could when I first encountered it. But as of late, I’ve just been seeing the same sort of media for the archetype, which I suppose is because it follows a formula

> people see a graphic which fits those conventions
> people’s interests are piqued by it, whether it be the graphic or the quote
> people want to create their own edits
> people have only seen media which fits those conventions
> so they create their own graphics which reflect it
> rinse & repeat

& it goes on as such, with no diversity or adaptations. Anyway! I appreciated your ask & I am happy my post has been received so well, because my intention was honestly just to clear up my own feelings on it.

anonymous asked:

I recently learned about a sexual orientation called gynosexual. It basically means that someone is attracted to people with breasts and vaginas regardless of gender. I don't want to invalidate an identity, but isn't that really just limiting someone to their genitalia and secondary sex characteristics? I was thinking about this a lot and I want to hear your opinion, since you guys you usually give pretty helpful answers to questions like this.

yeah its rly gross and twerfy. weve talked abt why its gross a lot on here, but yeah thats not something we support and yes its super gross


thebeautyguy asked:

I just read a discussion from a popular webcomic artist and a few ppl on twitter about being uncomfortable by SU's Garnet being sexualized/fusions bc they interpreted Ruby + Sapphire as children and I'm annoyed bc no theyre not? Like I totally get the feeling (I had some trouble with the Stevonnie episode for ex.), but at the same time I'm just... I get where you're coming from with the previous PPG Cover thing now. Like I'm weary of stuff like this being used to groom kids/the brony thing [1/?]

“where adults (esp. creepy ass men) taking over something meant for kids, and ppl who were molested as children seeing that and get uncomfortable by it, but im also REALLY starting to be IDGF about it. IDK if it’s just the SU fandom in general pissing me off again + attracting ppl SERIOUS about cartoons, or if I’m wising up about when it is and its approp. to be worried about ppl sexualizing cartoons, if only bc my hopeful future with younger kids makes me more sensitive to that? [2]”

Oh, there are many factors but for me fandom exhaustion is certainly tied to the fact my day to day, hour to hour, is littered with children.

As fans of media for children a sense of vigilance should be maintained; but then strange things always start to happen.  

“We must protect children from creepy adult fans, so don’t draw porn!” is not the same as “I’m uncomfortable with a kid’s show having two children fuse with fushion being a metaphor for sex”.

Adults will always bring their adult sensibilities into children’s media, whether they’re making it or watching it. Adult Steven Universe fans will undoubtedly burden the series with technicality and association.

Which is fine. Good even.

But this type of engagement (adult digging into child media) can lead to a rift between the presented material and interpreted understanding of that material.

Which is also fine. Fans taking things their way is normal and unavoidable in every fandom. That is pretty much the definition of fandom.

What’s deeper into uh-oh territory is when folks act out, such as vocally calling to arms, that their interpretation is the show’s truth. That path leads to bronies. Down that road are folks deeply disappointed and creeped out by Stevonnie “because fusion is sexual”.

Small people are children; two bodies making one equals sex. These are associations adults have difficulty not making; even in a cartoon with red and blue fused rock people who have been stated within the show to be thousands of years old. Having a personal understanding of Pearl being autistic (a headcannon) is a interpretation of the given material and can be discussed and shared and there you go. No harm done by an adult engaging with a kid’s show there. If the same adult started harassing fans who post Pearl hate by saying “you’re attacking an autistic character!” as a basis for refuting other’s opinions/claims - that is an adult assuming their understanding is truth. Which, usually, has nothing to do with the intended child audience so the “harm” is highly debatable but it can, over time, become annoying and wearisome. Because it seems kind of obvious.

You’d think adults could compartmentalize their opinion from given facts but that isn’t always true, especially if the individual has emotional ties, or history, to their interpretive understanding. Which is a lot of the time. I love the complicated-headcannon-sharing of fandom; I love that people forges spaces for themselves. It’s beautiful.

But around these parts there are folks who claim vigilance in children’s media like Reverend Lovejoy’s wife (“Won’t someone please think of the children!”) but in reality have little understanding of children or really any care to actually help or protect them, made evident in their attempts to snatch up real children’s spaces - usually inching them out by shoving concern onto the well being of child characters. I get fed up quickly with people who are aghast and horrified and vocalvocalvocal about how only fucked up people pair underage characters with adult characters. Treating fictional character’s dignity and emotional and mental health as ~inherently important~ pisses me off.

We can forge deep ties to characters, media is truly a back and forth after all, and such ties can be important and liberating on an individual level - but when I see someone drag another person for shipping siblings or whatever it really feels like self righteous back patting and an easy way to seem socially conscious and aware without engaging beyond a self made, self appointed, “correct” interpretive understanding of media.

Claiming people who ship weird shit are absolutely bad people in real life is annoying; acting as though someone who reads or writes sibling characters getting it on are by default supporting real life actual incest is infuriating; calling incest shippers actual human trash and thinking and acting like that statement counts as defending or helping survivors of incest is gross.

We can and should challenge author intent withing our media from showrunner to fic author. We should make up our own minds about creator’s works and not just accept what those creator’s say they are saying. Creator’s works should be pushed and prodded and subverted. Our life experiences define us all and we will all have our own standards and understandings on how to best navigate life and by extension media. But being self indigent and acting as though wincest shippers support real incest is hardly any of those things, especially in a generalized sense.

You’re not getting a good person cookie by treating pretend things as though they are human beings. Being concerned for pretend children in a contrived plot and how others play with them in the sandbox doesn’t mean you actually care or are accomplishing something for real children. Children’s media is not a child. Just like how squicking loudly about Dean/Sam doesn’t mean you’ve given thoughtful and compassionate input on incest.

Policing people is seen as an extension of real world authority, of real world morality; incest is terrible in real life and affects real lives, so treating it as a plot device is nasty - that has some credence to it. It does. Media reflects society, no argument from me there. But humans are complicated. Sam and Dean Winchester don’t actually bone in-show. Fans see a pretend attraction in the media. Fans express themselves and they change the media. Fans like attractive actors with chemistry. Fans like an idealized taboo concept more than a real life situation and temporarily in their private spaces dive into a grey smudgy area. Sam and Dean are not real people so you’d think the grey smudge would be a space available for indulging fuckall weirdness; which might be somehow, however minutely, beneficial to the individuals indulging.

It can be helpful and important for an individual to view Onion from Steven Universe as autistic; demanding “stop making fun of/laughing at Onion, he is non-verbal autistic!” is a different story.

Sam/Dean exists in the fannish space. It isn’t creator perpetrated. The pairing is more of a reflection of fandom tendencies and subversion than the larger society as a whole. The same is true in reverse too; the “Onion is autistic” theory isn’t creator perpetrated, that hails from the fannish space so superimposing it back onto the show seems odd. And is a very adult fan thing to do.  

Ultimately how children respond and react and internalize Steven Universe should be considered above that of adults, even those creating it. You can’t claim to be on the side of younger fans then make demands on the viewership, shrilling at those who dare to laugh at Onion. Your headcannon is not above my son who laughed and laughed during “Onion Friend”. Adult fans mantra that Steven Universe is a kid’s show so we should “keep it for the kids”, even amidst generous creators who are encouraging of fans of all ages to dig into the material and invest in it - but it is the adult audience who chooses to change the evidence that Onion is used by those creators for intended humorous means. Steven has consistently been a reliable narrator, a reliable touchstone for viewer guidance. Steven is a compassionate, enthusiastic kid who may not know or understand 100% of the world and people around him but he is always open to others and new experiences. The series very openly aligns “the right thing" onto Steven, which is generally understood by any who watch the series, as the series is for kids and seeks to be generally understood. The assumed audience is going to be more or less on the same page and more or less aligned with Steven. And Steven is a little weirded out by Onion but never malicious towards him and so neither is the audience. In theory. Adults seem pretty divided.

Maybe kids aren’t scouring the internet for Steven Universe sites so a giant 100+ note tumblr post about Onion being non-verbal autistic or Stevonnie being a under aged orgy will ever be reaching the tender eyeballs of children (which I wouldn’t be so sure, I was online digging around for Sailor Moon at a fresh age); we should keep expressing ourselves and fighting for our spaces; but I don’t think simply acknowledging Steven Universe as a kid’s show means we’re actively thinking of kid’s engagement with it. Which isn’t, like, mandatory or anything, but it can be eye rolling inducing to me as a mother of two and a professional caregiver of the 0-6 age group because after a while the fandom just starts to seem contradictory and unconcerned with the reality of the “child” part of children’s media. Such as: Steven Universe is designed for kids, and as much as I love the show I’ve never been as tickled and affected by it as my son. It’s his show through and through and I hope he revisits it over and over as he get’s older so he can see and experience more than what he can now - but what he gets out of the series at the moment, entertainment, is AMAZING to witness.

I dunno. It’s hard to sit in the same room with someone clapping their hands in amusement as Lion roars open a portal and think my headcannon of Lion being a shard of Rose is more important. Is important at all. In an internal sense, kind of, but not in the wider space. Charlie owns that space, I’m renting. 

A common battle cry can be often heard, that “children’s media can be complicated and deep!” which was adopted to fight the encroaching “this is too good to be a kid’s show!” sentiment - and yet both sides completely devalue the artistry of crafting 11 minute generally understood stories infused with optional deeper engagement. Steven Universe is a great kid’s show AND a great adult show. We just need to work on sharing it; and I think acknowledging the direct presented material with the credit it deserves is a good place to start. Let’s go off into our interpretations of the material as we have been doing, but maybe fans should check back into the presented material as is every now and again. There are just as many goodies to be found there, and we’ll miss a lot if we don’t start getting on Steven’s level.

anonymous asked:

I can tell I'm really into exo because I just??? I watched like a fifteen second video of him (??) parking a car and all I could think was "that's great!! he's such a good driver!!" and two minutes later I'm ?? did I just praise him for something that many people could do…oh well…

LOL! No I praise him too because sometimes parking backwards is a mess for me lol. He was whipping that steering wheel lol. That’s pretty attractive if you ask me lol. Get that sh*t Luhan lol!

anonymous asked:

I just don't understand why asexual are so hated? Like its easy they don't like sex? What's so bad? Sex can be repulsing or disgusting and I don't understand how that makes them broken/inhuman? People are so stupid!!!!

People are, as a general rule, incredibly closed-minded, darling. Honestly, I don’t really see how such a simple concept as not being sexually attracted to anyone is so hard to grasp but then again our society is extremely sex-oriented and sex-focused, so I suppose that has something to do with it. If you’re not interested in sex and/or romance, you’re weird and unnatural, apparently. It’s heartbreaking, is what it is.


lovi-noo asked:

How does Arthur hide his wings, if he ever needs to

He really can’t bc they’re so big. I mean he can fit them under a really big coat or a cloak or something but he still looks like he’s got a bulging hunchback, and that’s why he doesn’t have a secret identity. He can’t really go out unless he’s in costume, or its late at night and doesn’t think he’ll attract attention

I’m getting tired of thinking guys like me and then getting my hopes up like “wow he might actually have really low standards” and then they say something about my attractive friend and whenever we go out its basically them flirting with her and I’m just there and whenever she calls me attractive despite my acne, my chubby cheeks and thighs along with my flat chest…I just go home watch Netflix and forget everything even happened FML

teenwiccan asked:

hey my best friend has been really down on herself lately and I really wanna help her out (regarding her looks). is there anything I can do magic wise, like give her an attractive aura or something. if so can u tell me how pls?

Its the matter of perception.How she sees herself. It would be something to boost her confidence

Brown candle
Cinnamon and apple oil (optional)

1) Cast your spell circle
2) Take a moment to gather yourself (a short meditation)
3) Light the candle and say “Burning flame, cooling wind, summon courage from within. I call for all my strength and love, to bring me confidence from above. This is my will, so mote it be.”

anonymous asked:

Admittedly Double D 20 years ago is way hotter than today but there's just something peaceful about his demeanor recently which attracts me more. It's like he finally found his happiness at last lol.

I think so too!

He is just so much more content looking. idk an aura about him where he doesn’t seem to have the whole ‘weight on my shoulders’ & ‘letting the small things go’ kind of vibe. Much more relaxed, open, grateful kind of guy. Its a really good look on him.

Please, please, if you’ll be about to post something about Colin’s body, like that you are being attracted to that body in a sexual way or what you’d to with it or basically how you are aroused by it and how you are distracted by it in a sexual kind of way or anything like that (I’m not talking about simply stating that he looks good), could you please tag it as a tw or tw: colinsexual or something like that?(oh fuck that sounds stupid =‘D) thank you so very much :3 :3 

  • Me:*meets new person and gets a squish on them and it's super excited to get to know them better*
  • Friend:So ummm, you seem to like this person a lot... Are you sure this is not something other than friendship?
  • Me:I don't think so, but give it a few months and I'll tell you for sure
  • Friend:...ok
  • Me:*laughs into the distance*
  • *2 months later*
  • Friend:So?
  • Me:Yeah... no romo uwu

anonymous asked:

describe the physical appearance of your dream girl... hair color, height, tattoos, how she dresses ect..

I don’t believe in having a dream girl. I don’t think that anyone should really have a “type” that they like. its as simple as this; if you’re attracted to someone, then you’re attracted to someone.

you don’t like someone because they specifically have brown hair or blue eyes or something. its a package deal. you like all of someone not just one attribute.


I’ve been spending a long time trying to figure this out, and mostly just trying to come to terms with it, but the last 4 years only makes more sense to me as I put those pieces together, but as I notice every day It becomes increasingly more difficult for me to find any attraction to another person to have anything on an emotional, or even sexual level, I’m sure it wasn’t hard to notice, but I literally have no sexual drive in any degree and my cynical reclusive mentality makes emotionally and mentally connecting with any person near impossible. Its not that I’m constantly increasing my standards or something like that, its to an honest point that I really just don’t believe I’m cut out for any sort of relationship. So, just to make everything short and simple, I’ve come to terms with the fact, that I’m ace, and its taken me a really long time to admit that to myself.Kind of sucks, Because there were literally the smallest moments where things felt perfectly right for me for once, but I was always proved wrong. And over time, I understand those rare, very important things to me, just dont really exist.