anonymous asked:

why is the shadowhunters so up in arms over some jokes?? they're acting like harry physically assaulted someone gay or something 💀💀💀

he said a few crude jokes over here . Look i get the members of lgbta are upset an i am not here to say to them to stop being upset but most of the people who are hating on him are straights and they are waiting for this opportunity since the start. 

and tbh harry has been such a sweetheart over magnus being bi and i don’t think he deserves all this hate 


Just been asked in an interview whether I was worried about playing “two gay characters???” “Why???”…”Because you run the danger of those characters being the same….”…”Cause of their sexuality?”…..”Yes”…..”They’re both white, should I be worried about that too?”….”Of course not”….”Like somehow homosexuality makes all gay people identical.. Like somehow being gay IS the character” Let me tell ye, Sexuality doesn’t define you. What makes you get out of bed in the morning defines you. That’s character. What he’s talking about is homophobia… that’s says more about his character than it does the ones I portrayed. Needless to say the interview ended.. Popcorn journalism. Marks out of ten??? Just the 1…

- Emmett Scanlan

vintage tumblr aesthetic c. 2012

headline: reblog if u think gay is ok!!!!!!!

*long string of gifs follow: spongebob making a rainbow with his hands, stick figure throwing up rainbows, unicorns with (you guessed it) rainbows, gif of that guy with the “people are gay get over it shirt”, sherlock and supernatural are probably in there somewhere*

*long string of comments follow, usually some form of “^^^THIS”*

Leisha Hailey & Kate Moennig

Some people are gay. Get over it! The slogan was originally launched in November 2007 by Dr Who and Torchwood star John Barrowman as part of Stonewall’s Education for All campaign to tackle homophobic bullying in schools.

After the launch, 600 billboard panels, kindly donated by Titan Outdoor Advertising Ltd, depicted this legend in giant, tabloid-style capital letters, on a bright red background at sights in England, Scotland and Wales. In September 2009 the simple, striking poster campaign appeared on 20 major railway stations advertising screens and on 3,500 interior bus panels in November 2009 for Anti-Bullying week.
The zero-tolerance message of Stonewall’s anti-bullying campaign has been endorsed by politicians and celebrities alike.