intent:

My Intent Is to Be the Source of My Own Inner Light

Read my intent on Intent.com here!

intent:

My Intent Is to Be the Source of My Own Inner Light

Read my intent on Intent.com here!

lindsaur-gor:

There needs to be a code word or something that means “my brain is fighting me every step of the way today and I feel like I’m going to vibrate out of my skin, so I need you to forgive everything and go slowly and speak softly and lower your expectations.” And then we could all just be like, “I know I said we could go to a movie tonight but… tangerines.” And the other person would nod and squeeze your elbow or rub your head and you wouldn’t feel like a failure.

(Source: krissyboar1894)

radicallyqueerandnow:

Accurate depiction of life with anxiety.


gah.

radicallyqueerandnow:

Accurate depiction of life with anxiety.

gah.

(Source: butthorn)

For a writer it’s good to be angry all the time because then more people can like your work.
millionsmillions:

Indie webcomic Abstruse Goose proposes a new ‘Sudoku Comics Challenge’ we can actually get behind: stories with more than one logical beginning and ending. Anyone up for writing a Sudoku haiku?

the middle column is my favorite.

millionsmillions:

Indie webcomic Abstruse Goose proposes a new ‘Sudoku Comics Challenge’ we can actually get behind: stories with more than one logical beginning and ending. Anyone up for writing a Sudoku haiku?

the middle column is my favorite.

Don’t wait for permission to make something that’s interesting or amusing to you. Just do it now. Don’t wait. Find a story idea, start making it, give yourself a deadline, show it to people who’ll give you notes to make it better. Don’t wait till you’re older, or in some better job than you have now. Don’t wait for anything. Don’t wait till some magical story idea drops into your lap. That’s not where ideas come from. Go looking for an idea and it’ll show up. Begin now. Be a fucking soldier about it and be tough.
While some of these great white men have passed away, these policies, theories and mindsets that produced this country’s mass incarceration persist. Over the years, police departments have given it different names: quality of life policing, community policing, hot spot policing, stop and frisk, neighborhood policing, and zero tolerance policing, to name a few. In the comfort of criminal justice classes and textbooks, these descriptions each have a specific definition. However, in practice over the past 30 years, these tactics mirror one another in their reliance on racial profiling and cracking down on petty crimes and ‘disorder’ to yield the same result: criminalizing the poor, black and brown. Those who champion it should be honest with themselves: it’s not crime they’re afraid of — it’s the black body