Parsley, sage, rosemary + thyme.
  • geminiio:

    i need ferguson to go down in history books. i need school children in the year 2074 to learn about michael brown being shot on august 9th, 2014 by officer darren wilson. i need this to spark a movement. this can not lose the focus of society a mere month after it happened. 

    (via blueberryfudgesauce)

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  • whitemagebecky:

    I can never get enough of this

    (Source: aurora-spirit, via toodopetoexist)

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  • davidstrider:

    have you ever looked at an authority figure in your life and thought “wow i respect a well-grilled hot dog more than i respect you”

    (via terrakion)

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  • queensuperwholock:

    gingergiggles:

    paimon001:

    nachosinthetardis:

    there are nice americans

    there are rude americans

    there are nice brits

    there are rude brits

    there are nice canadians

    there’s justin bieber

    Every year on Canadian Thanksgiving, we perform a ritual to purge ourselves of our rudeness, Bieber absorbs it all. He was never meant to escape, we are sorry.

    He was never meant to escape.

    …I’ve only seen this legendary post in screenshots

    (Source: tom-marvolo-dildo, via always-winchester)

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  • breadmaakesyoufat:

    fabled-foreigntongues:

    breadmaakesyoufat:

    my mother just threw a wagon wheel at me

    How the fuck did she get the wheel off a wagon? Do people still have wagons? Why are they destroying them to throw?? Australia’s weird

    image

    (via thick-thickity-thickface)

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  • danielle-grace:

    I struggle greatly with the fact that they are the same actor.

    (Source: campollos, via the-absolute-funniest-posts)

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  • (Source: -teesa-, via kittyypryde)

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  • dietcokexbust:

    kinkyturtle:

    jcoleknowsbest:

    So my facebook friend just posted this pic with this text….

    Well, I just witnessed blatant racial injustice with my own eyes. I was getting in my car after exiting a store when a young black man stumbled past me and collapsed against the store wall. When I got out to see if he was okay, a group of white people came rushing over, one of whom was a 20-something white woman who declared in distress, “I ran a red light and hit him with my car!” People immediately assured her that SHE would be okay, meanwhile the young man is writhing in pain on the ground, pants leg torn, tears running down his face. When the police arrived and the young woman explained what happened, it was suggested to her that maybe the light had been yellow and that the young man had “darted out into the street into her path.” I was floored. I said, “But she just SAID she ran the red light and hit him in the intersection!” 

    The police officers then led the young woman away and began talking with her privately in low tones. When the paramedics FINALLY got there I was surprised at the hostility they showed towards the young man. One blonde female EMT (shown in the photo) suggested that he couldn’t be THAT hurt if he was able to walk from the place where he was struck to the sidewalk where he finally collapsed. White bystanders commented several times about “What that poor girl must be going through.” I was the only one who commented on what the young man must be going through, what, with his mangled leg and all. I am absolutely positive that in the end “that poor girl” will be absolved of all wrongdoing and be able to go on her merry way. After all, she just ran a red light and slammed her car into the body of some black kid on a bike, right?

    And people wonder why black people are so angry and want to break shit.

    friendly reminder that studies have shown that white people do not empathize with Black people and we (including medical personel) also think Black people feel less pain

    wtf

    (via momointhetardis)

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  • suckmyvertical:

    clothes should not be considered on sale if they’re still more than $20

    (via quick--givemeakiss)

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  • On being asked if she is a feminist (in light of stars such as Shailene Woodley and Kelly Clarkson rejecting the label): “I don’t think they really understood what feminism is. It’s a right. Feminism, to me, is standing up for everything that someone else has already done for you. My mom has overcome so much in her life. She makes me want to stand up for myself. Stand up to the studio heads who try to tell me that I can’t have blonde hair; they want brown hair. Or I need bigger boobs, or I need to work out. Or I’m too skinny, so, like, ‘Eat a cheeseburger.’ I stand up for myself every day of my life. I grew up in a family of four boys. I’m, like, a born feminist. I’ve been a feminist since I was four years old.” - Chloe Grace Moretz

    (Source: ameliajeans, via quick--givemeakiss)

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  • SIGNS FROM MOST TO LEAST HETEROSEXUAL

    aaastrology:

    Gemini
    Libra
    Sagittarius
    Leo
    Cancer
    Pisces
    Scorpio
    Aquarius
    Capricorn
    Virgo
    Aries
    Taurus

    (via australiansanta)

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  • lemonsharks:

    yemite:

    sarah531:

    The other day I had a really good idea for a story:

    A high school Shakespeare club angrily splits into two groups when they can’t agree on the correct interpretation of Romeo and Juliet. One group thinks it’s a cautionary tale about the stupidity…

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  • (Source: 3wolfgoon)

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  • ijustwanttodrawthembeingsexy:

    ackermany:

    zimbolt:

    oh dear…

    are you f u  c k i ng serious 

    S-senpai my carbonation…! If you keep shaking me like that I-I’m gonna….!! TSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS  

    (via sasukekuns)

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  • "

    How to talk to your daughter about her body, step one: don’t talk to your daughter about her body, except to teach her how it works.

    Don’t say anything if she’s lost weight. Don’t say anything if she’s gained weight.

    If you think your daughter’s body looks amazing, don’t say that. Here are some things you can say instead:

    “You look so healthy!” is a great one.

    Or how about, “you’re looking so strong.”

    “I can see how happy you are – you’re glowing.”

    Better yet, compliment her on something that has nothing to do with her body.

    Don’t comment on other women’s bodies either. Nope. Not a single comment, not a nice one or a mean one.

    Teach her about kindness towards others, but also kindness towards yourself.

    Don’t you dare talk about how much you hate your body in front of your daughter, or talk about your new diet. In fact, don’t go on a diet in front of your daughter. Buy healthy food. Cook healthy meals. But don’t say “I’m not eating carbs right now.” Your daughter should never think that carbs are evil, because shame over what you eat only leads to shame about yourself.

    Encourage your daughter to run because it makes her feel less stressed. Encourage your daughter to climb mountains because there is nowhere better to explore your spirituality than the peak of the universe. Encourage your daughter to surf, or rock climb, or mountain bike because it scares her and that’s a good thing sometimes.

    Help your daughter love soccer or rowing or hockey because sports make her a better leader and a more confident woman. Explain that no matter how old you get, you’ll never stop needing good teamwork. Never make her play a sport she isn’t absolutely in love with.

    Prove to your daughter that women don’t need men to move their furniture.

    Teach your daughter how to cook kale.

    Teach your daughter how to bake chocolate cake made with six sticks of butter.

    Pass on your own mom’s recipe for Christmas morning coffee cake. Pass on your love of being outside.

    Maybe you and your daughter both have thick thighs or wide ribcages. It’s easy to hate these non-size zero body parts. Don’t. Tell your daughter that with her legs she can run a marathon if she wants to, and her ribcage is nothing but a carrying case for strong lungs. She can scream and she can sing and she can lift up the world, if she wants.

    Remind your daughter that the best thing she can do with her body is to use it to mobilize her beautiful soul.

    "

    (via jkellemnop)

    Amen to this

    (via bella-ro-se)

    (Source: moxie-bird, via winchestersaints)

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