racing harts

right hello i need to follow more blogs, so if you post any of the following please either like or reblog this so i can check out your blog!

rupauls drag race, ncis, greys anatomy, pretty little liars, american horror story, orange is the new black, skins, thirteen reasons why, ghostbusters (2016), saturday night live, kate mckinnon, zoella, rose and rosie, hannah hart, grace helbig, mamrie hart, harry potter, lady gaga, sia, art, photography, food, aesthetic, witches, horror

WIP list!

What’s up ramblers! (That’s what I’m going to call you guys for right now :-) ) I’m putting this here just so you guys know what to expect in the future. If you see one you like on this list and want to see sooner, just shoot me a message or drop by in the ask box! 


  • Merlin x Recruit!reader (smut)
  • Harry Hart x Wife!reader 
  • Harry Hart x Wife!reader (Not a repeat. I seriously have two different requests for this and I am h y  p e)
  • Merlin x Recruit!reader (smut) w/ prompt 210: “Shh, they’ll hear us”


  • Merlin x Deaf!reader (Reader will know ASL, because I am American and I actually know ASL)
  • Eggsy x Reader
  • Harry Hart x reader (Soulmate AU)
  • Maybe a Davey Jacobs or Race x Reader??

Well, that’s it for now. Feel free to drop by the ask box and leave a request for Doctor Who, Sherlock, Star Wars, Star Trek, or anything other the Kingsmen really. I love them, but I want to write more then just them. I also take requests for a multitude of Broadway shows and would love to see some requests for any show. Any way, love you guys!


Girl Meets World Race Bend ~ Clique Six

Alex Steele as Riley Matthews
Victoria Moroles as Maya Hart
China Ann McClain as Isadora Smackle
Karan Brar as Farkle Minkus
RJ Brown as Lucas Friar
Andre Kim as Zay Babineaux

gif credit: @hollingsworthies @psychictwinsrph @hydesjackie @filthypiratehooker and me


I cannot refrain from quoting a paragraph from the article on the Mastiff in the Cynographia Britannica, published in 1800, which makes one regret the past.

“What the Lion is to the Cat the Mastiff is to the Dog, the noblest of the family; he stands alone, all others sink before him. His courage does not exceed his temper and generosity, and in attachment he equals the kindest of his race. His docility is perfect; the teasing of the smaller kinds will hardly provoke him to resent, and I have seen him down with his paw the Terrier or cur that has bit him, without offering further injury. In a family he will permit the children to play with him, and suffer all their little pranks without offense. The blind ferocity of the Bull Dog will often wound the hand of the master who assists him to combat, but the Mastiff distinguishes perfectly, enters the field with temper, and engages in the attack as if confident of success; if he overpowers or is beaten, his master may take him immediately in his arms and fear nothing. The ancient and faithful domestic, the pride of our island, uniting the useful, the brave and the docile, though sought by foreign nations and perpetuated on the continent, is nearly extinct where he probably was aborigine, or is bastardised by numberless crosses, every one of which degenerates the invaluable character of the parent, who was deemed worthy to enter the Roman amphitheatre, and, in the presence of the masters of the world encounter the pard, and assail even the lord of the savage tribes, whose courage was sublimed by torrid suns, and found none gallant enough to oppose him on the deserts of Zaara, or the plains of Numidia.”

It is too much to hope that one of these days there may arise a few keen and intelligent breeders who will realise how this splendid dog, once the pride of England, and the envy of the world, has been and still is being sacrificed by the ignorance, jealousy and selfishness of unworthy fanciers; and will strongly take the measures necessary to restore him to his proper place at the head of the canine race?

— Ernest H. Hart, Encyclopedia of Dog Breeds (1968)


“I always compare your lives with something significant in history. It’s to show you how similar history can be with our own lives, even if the scale of our problems don’t necessarily match the historical event. This time, I want you to show me know how history affects us. We know history influences our lives today. But how has it personally influenced your life? That’s your assignment. Connect history with your present.”

The Clique Six are figuring out how to attack Cory’s confusing project. However, some are getting it quicker than others. Being the only people of color in the group, Zay Babineaux and Isadora Smackle already know how history affects and connects to their present. It’s no surprise they could tackle the assignment.

Let’s just say the other four have to dig a bit deeper.


Requests are open!!

Hey guys! I have some creative energy flowing and I just need some place to put it into. You guys can send in requests for imagines, head cannons, drabbles, reader inserts, ficlets, ect ect. Just shoot me an ask or message with the characters you want and, if I’m familiar with the characters, I’ll get to writing them!

If Black Women Are So Ugly...Why Are We The Most Imitated?

 As a young girl, I’ve always been exposed to white women and white dolls. At an early age, I understood who was perceived as more beautiful. If you had long hair, pale skin and blue/green eyes, you were set to have friends or dates. So naturally I bought white dolls and designed white Sims from the ages 4 to 11. I would buy magazines that most white girls received their beauty tips from and watch shows where white girls were the protagonist. Although some of those show still remain in my heart like Lizzie McGuire and Hannah Montana, it is imperative to note that we have always had a problematic representation for young girls in media.

 I thought I was just “crazy” for imagining that white girls were regarded as the “prettiest.” I couldn’t articulate my feelings as a young black girl, but I knew what was going on. All the popular girls in school were white or had features that resembled a Eurocentric ideal of beauty. I was never asked out as a child, and when I did crush on people, it was not reciprocal. And the foreboding thought pulsated in my head: “If I were white or had long hair, boys would like me. It’d be easier for me to make friends and boyfriends.” It took me until I was nineteen to realize what misogynoir and colorism was. I used to be someone who would deny racism was a modern thing if you were to ask me in 2012. If you were to tell me white privilege was real, I would have called you racist. Now that I know better, I can now articulate how I feel about being an African-American woman in a society that tells me I am not pretty.

 As childish as the term “pretty” is, it is something most black women wanted to be when they were young. However, they were denied that feeling because they were not the standard of beauty. If you were born with dark skin, full lips, 4C hair, a big butt and 4C hair, you were considered ugly. In the media, all the attractive women were thin and blonde. If there were other women in the media, they either had long hair or were very light-skinned to the point you couldn’t instantly tell what race they were. Whenever we were represented, it was in a way where we were either sexualized or vilified. We had to be perfect and portrayed as a “wholesome lady” who attends church every Sunday. And we most certainly couldn’t uplift let alone like other black women that didn’t fit black patriarchal social norms. 

 Now today in 2016, there is a little more diversity in the media with shows like Empire, Insecure, Scandal, and How To Get Away With Murder. All shows star black women who are very nuanced and don’t fall under the “respectable black woman” gaze so many people projected onto us for years. But with the revolution and revelation of black beauty is the surge of cultural appropriation. Earlier in the year, Beyonce Knowles released her 6th album, Lemonade. The album was a composite of African-Americanism and a range of emotions that only black women in America could relate to. Afterwards, Knowles’ younger sister, Solange, released her third studio album, A Seat At A Table. Both albums represent black womanhood and let’s the listener know that neither albums are for anyone else but black women. However, that doesn’t stop white and non-black women from infiltrating something that is rightfully ours.

 It’s not a new concept that white and non-black women appropriate our features and mannerisms. It has been happening for over 25 years. Women like Jennifer Lopez and Angelina Jolie are known for having features traditionally seen on a visibly black woman. Lopez is known for her large buttocks whilst Jolie is known for her large lips. If they were on a mundane black woman with brown or dark skin, she’d be seen as “average” or even “ugly.” It’s not “special” to have those features as a black girl because we’re “supposed” to have them. Nowadays, more non-black women are opting to get lip surgery and butt injections to be perceived as more beautiful. Which brings me to this question: If black women are so ugly for having full lips, dark skin, wide noses, and kinky hair, why do non-black women need to have those features to be seen as more beautiful?

 The reason for that is cognitive dissonance, envy and misogynoir. The cognitive dissonance is the idea that something only applies to a particular situation but changes for the convenience of the person who applied the idea. Black women are “ugly” for having big butts, full lips, dark skin, and kinky hair, but on any other woman, those are the “markers” of beauty and “womanhood.” So I always came up with two theories as to why that is: Either people are lying about black women being ugly or they believe non-black women “look better” with our features and characteristics. I think it’s a little bit of both. I think most people today realize that black women aren’t inherently ugly, and neither are the features that represent the majority of black women. But instead of acknowledging the erroneous beauty standards of white supremacy and how wrong it was, they just pretend we’re “imagining” things and “black features” is not an actual thing. I’ve been pressed with the, “Who called you ugly?” question by my mom. As if to say if I’ve never personally been called ugly (I have), then what the media tells me does not matter. Unfortunately, the media let’s us know that we are “ugly.” It doesn’t let us forget.

  Envy is when someone wants something that another person has. I feel that many non-black women are truly envy of features associated on black women and will do anything to compete with us for the same attention we get. However, the attention we get is hypersexualization and abuse. We get people fetishizing us and only seeing us for our bodies instead of us as a whole. Our sexualization is the prime reason as to why our ancestors were raped during American Slavery. But instead of realizing the atrocities of their husbands’ crimes, white women took it out on us. White women took their husbands’ raping us out on us either by killing us, beaten us or joining in on their husbands’ rape upon us. Yes, white women raped us too. They even set us up to be raped, which is quite accurately depicted in the flawed Tarantino film, Django Unchained. Which was why Jamie Foxx’s character killed Miss Lara, his wife’s mistress,” as well. White women have always been envious or jealous of black women to the point that they would kill us and our children in order to stop their husbands from “wanting” us. Today, many racist white women believe that if they can’t “satisfy” their men like black women apparently did and do, then they should “be more like us.”

 This is especially a thing for white women who exclusively date black men. Black men swear we are so ugly and have the “worst” attitudes, but will settle for emotionally and even physically abusive women of a lighter hue or another race. Kevin Hart said it best, if she’s dark-skinned and pretending she’s going to swing on you, punch the bitch because she’s clearly “stronger” than a light-skinned girl of presumably the same anatomy and biological characteristics. Let a light-skinned or non-black Latina (the proxies black men use to not seem enthralled by Eurocentrism) swing at a man, and it’s adorable because there is no way in hell they can be actually violent. They aren’t dark-skinned or black, so they are inherently more “delicate.” So white women who exclusively date black men are aware they can “act like a black girl” without the consequences of being treated like one. However, they seem to not stay away from the box braids, protective hairstyles and “hoodrat” attire so many young black girls from lower-income neighborhoods wear for survival. It’s as if they know most black men are still PHYSICALLY attracted to black women and can’t reconcile that pale skin, thin lips, and thinner body-types is something not all black men are inherently attracted to. Most are just conditioned to. And it’s not to say those features are considered less attractive, but we’ve been told they were so attractive for years, it’s hard not to see how average and uninspiring those features really are. They aren’t special and no better than anyone else. But because society tells us features associated with whiteness is beautiful, we believe it. Therefore, everyone else who looks otherwise is “ugly.” 

 Unfortunately for a lot of white women who are born with average looks, they realize their whiteness is not enough. They have to get plastic surgery with black women as the standard to look to even be seen as appealing to certain men. This is especially a phenomenon for non-black women who are attracted to black men. This is even a factor for racially ambiguous and white-passing women of mixed race ancestry who aren’t always associated with blackness. They are deemed so “prettier” and better than everyone else but always mimic the mannerisms of the “hoodrats” and “ghetto” black girls. They tan to be closer to the complexion of a “dark bitch.” They plump their lips or use lip-fuller to get “nigger lips.” They even crimp their hair to make it look like a limp afro. Some have even went as far to glorify “button” noses on women like Amina Blue, as in, a nose wide as shit! Yet let a black girl have all of those features, and no one wants her unless she’s really thin or has something “different” about her like green eyes or hair that isn’t 4C. So why are black girls considered so ugly if people are clearly attracted to our features on everyone else?

 That’s because in this universe, black women aren’t valued and considered pretty. We’re at the bottom of the food chain, and it’s just the way it is. Actually, it’s not, but that’s how we’re supposed to look at it. It may seem like a reverse psychological effect, however. Either we’ve always been seen as beautiful or people believe our features can only be beautiful on someone else. I believe it’s the former because whenever I ask someone why I’m so ugly or why black women who look like me or more visibly black are seen as such, no one can give me a proper answer. They’re so damn flustered as if my assessment on my own body dysmorphia doesn’t make any sense. I’m made to feel cr*zy and insecure, which is code for, “Your self-image issues is all in your head and not really there.” Well, duh. It most certainly is. That’s why it’s called Body Dysmoprhia. It’s a fucking mental illness! Anxiety Disorders aren’t supposed to be rational nor making any sense, even to the ones inflicted by it. But it’s still there, and it’s often developed because of classical conditioning by society. But because you can’t think of any rational reason as to why black women are seen as “ugly” because you KNOW it’s bullshit, you just blame it on us and say we’re “insecure” and made ourselves feel that way. Not because you over-glorify girls with light skin or features considered closer to white supremacist standards. You can’t admit you’re the cause of a mental illness, so you pretend it’s not actually a thing. 

 Now it’s, “You should know you’re pretty.” I mean, I’ve had eating disorders and have been told, “You know you’re not fat.” That doesn’t make any lick of sense to someone with an eating disorder. A person with body dysmoprhia can’t possibly KNOW they’re not ugly. The point of Body Dysmorphia is that they think there is something wrong or flawed with their appearance when there’s no visible evidence to support that. But of course, gaslighting and victim-blaming is a thing towards black girls and black women, so why am I even debating this? 

 Anyway, people are so quick to uplift a conventionally attractive light-skinned girl or skinny white girl who FEELS “ugly,” but Body-Dysmorphia in black girls goes unnoticed and unattended to. It’s as if they want black girls to feel like shit at the advantage of other girls in this world. This is like that movie Flatland I watched where it was a movie about shapes and the world was divided in classes. This was based off the Victorian Era, so of course misogynistic elements were thrown in for social commentary. The shapes consisted of lines, triangles, squares, pentagons, hexagons, and other polygons all the way to a circle, the most “superior” of the shapes. The lines were depicted as women, and the problem with them was that they were so thin and sharp, they could stab people even by accident. All the lines were women, so the rest of the shapes were men. The women were subjugated and told to scream in a high-pitch tone because it would the men know they were of no threat. If they didn’t, they were promptly arrested and executed. The justification was that it was due to “safety” and because the women were inherently dangerous, but the underlying commentary was that the more “powerful” women appeared to men, the more necessary their subjugation is. Don’t you get it? We live in a world where we’re supposed to be sad and insecure for women who aren’t like us to be compensated because we’re so “beautiful” and the “best.” We’re clearly hated, but often imitated. Which means the justification for misogynoir and/or colorism is that the more “beautiful” and “cultured” we are, the more necessary it is for people to subjugate us and tell black women aren’t “supposed” to be “liberated” or “sexual” because that’s how we always were. We’re the “standard.” We’re “queens,” so everyone else has to be compensated for it. Jesus, this is like a loose novel of Harrison Bergenson.