modern-vampires-of-art-history:

Berthe Morisot, In a Villa at the Seaside (1874) / Vampire Weekend, Cape Cod Kwassa Kwassa (2008)

modern-vampires-of-art-history:

Berthe Morisot, In a Villa at the Seaside (1874) / Vampire Weekend, Cape Cod Kwassa Kwassa (2008)

my favorite thing about the concept of “poker with the family” is that to most people it is probably a bizarre surrealist concept, like imagine playing poker with your family. but i want you to imagine a life where playing poker with your family for real money is not a bizarre surrealist concept at all but a real lived thing because that is the life that i am living

dumbkili:

family dinners more like

image

stupidjewishwhiteboy:

transschmuck:

my least favorite genre of writing, it’s all about exotifying and shaming in a neat little gross package

ugh exactly exactly. it’s just ppl being endlessly offended by things that dont affect them and things that they dont understand, and then ultimately hogging a narrative that doesn’t belong to them.

Earlier today I attended a volunteer picnic for the feminist community center  I sometimes volunteer and overheard two people (one I believe an Israeli woman who had been raised Orthodox, the other I think a goy, although he may have been raised Jewish as well) complaining about how regressive and sexist the concept of the mikvah was, and I found myself frustrated that I didn’t feel I knew enough about the mikvah (being a guy and a fairly secular Jew) to defend it

like, it’s not your job to defend it—in fact, you really shouldn’t defend it. i’m not trying to say that there aren’t problematic misogynistic patriarchal structures in orthodox judaism — there definitely are. but women who have existed within those structures have the right to talk about them, not ppl who have never had those experiences, and definitely not you. 

that woman has every single right to complain about how regressive and sexist the concept of a mikvah is, just as she has the right to find strength and comfort in the mikvah, as many orthodox women do.

what i’m saying is: orthodox women (including ex/orthodox ex/women) have the right to their experiences. i have the right to my experiences. this narrative does not belong to secular jews or reform/recon/conservative/etc jews or nonjews or orthodox cismen, and they don’t have the right to condemn or defend these structures as long as they speak over people who have actually experienced them. 

i feel really conflicted about that *car pope so there must be a car jesus killed by car jews* post bc on the one hand like what the fuck is wrong w ppl but on the other hand i just really love the image of car jews

awwww-cute:

Today my boyfriend bought a label maker

awwww-cute:

Today my boyfriend bought a label maker

my least favorite genre of writing, it’s all about exotifying and shaming in a neat little gross package

ugh exactly exactly. it’s just ppl being endlessly offended by things that dont affect them and things that they dont understand, and then ultimately hogging a narrative that doesn’t belong to them.

essays about how difficult it is to be an orthodox woman by ppl who have never been orthodox women always make me so uncomfortable like why do you do that you’r so wrong about so many things

memes (downward spiral)

downloading-new-emotion:

hermionespriorities:

Do you think Sirius ever ate Remus or James or Peter’s homework as a joke

yes

stop being straight and cis pls just love yourself

meladoodle:

*forgets what im talking about halfway through a sentence*