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vintagegal:

Witches going to their Sabbath by Luis Ricardo Falero (1878) from Beauty by Rino Stefano Tagliafierro

vintagegal:

Witches going to their Sabbath by Luis Ricardo Falero (1878) from Beauty by Rino Stefano Tagliafierro

c-ornsilk:


Women boxing on a roof, circa 1930s

THIS IS LITERALLY THE RADDEST PHOTO I’VE EVER SEEN
LIKE SHIT
ARE YOU KIDDING

c-ornsilk:

Women boxing on a roof, circa 1930s

THIS IS LITERALLY THE RADDEST PHOTO I’VE EVER SEEN

LIKE SHIT

ARE YOU KIDDING

(Source: historiespast, via porn4smartgirls)

theheftyhideaway:

overandunder:

The Blonds, Spring 2014

I would like this whole look on my body. Complete with huge hair, duh.

Now that is a look

theheftyhideaway:

overandunder:

The Blonds, Spring 2014

I would like this whole look on my body. Complete with huge hair, duh.

Now that is a look

(via tomb-stoned)

gradientlair:

Grace Jones; always SLAYING.

(Source: supernatasha, via mamashug)

Whenever we portray domestic violence as somehow less bad than random violence against a stranger, we’re furthering the idea that being in a relationship automatically gives a man the right to a woman’s body, and that being with him is tantamount to consenting to be hurt in that way. I feel this is really important, so I’ll say it again: Whenever we think that a woman who just doesn’t leave is responsible for what a man does to her, and that he is less culpable than if he had beaten a stranger, we’re implying that being in a relationship with him is akin to giving consent for whatever he might do to her. In other words, we’re equating a relationship with ownership, and decide that what goes on within it is nothing to do with us.
What my period feels like.

What my period feels like.

(via foxear)

John Waters & Divine.

(Source: vinylespassion, via tomb-stoned)

christopher-walken:

Sorry but definitely same here.

(Source: exploresque)

nikolawashere:

By Dennis Auburn

(via porn4smartgirls)

vintagegal:

Witches going to their Sabbath by Luis Ricardo Falero (1878) from Beauty by Rino Stefano Tagliafierro

vintagegal:

Witches going to their Sabbath by Luis Ricardo Falero (1878) from Beauty by Rino Stefano Tagliafierro

(via mamashug)

c-ornsilk:


Women boxing on a roof, circa 1930s

THIS IS LITERALLY THE RADDEST PHOTO I’VE EVER SEEN
LIKE SHIT
ARE YOU KIDDING

c-ornsilk:

Women boxing on a roof, circa 1930s

THIS IS LITERALLY THE RADDEST PHOTO I’VE EVER SEEN

LIKE SHIT

ARE YOU KIDDING

(Source: historiespast, via porn4smartgirls)

theheftyhideaway:

overandunder:

The Blonds, Spring 2014

I would like this whole look on my body. Complete with huge hair, duh.

Now that is a look

theheftyhideaway:

overandunder:

The Blonds, Spring 2014

I would like this whole look on my body. Complete with huge hair, duh.

Now that is a look

(via tomb-stoned)

(Source: cybilleliz, via killer-cat)

radraunel:

true beauty <3

radraunel:

true beauty <3

(Source: iwishiweredinosaur, via pandography)

(Source: missjaneycrocker, via octoeye)

gradientlair:

Grace Jones; always SLAYING.

(Source: supernatasha, via mamashug)

Whenever we portray domestic violence as somehow less bad than random violence against a stranger, we’re furthering the idea that being in a relationship automatically gives a man the right to a woman’s body, and that being with him is tantamount to consenting to be hurt in that way. I feel this is really important, so I’ll say it again: Whenever we think that a woman who just doesn’t leave is responsible for what a man does to her, and that he is less culpable than if he had beaten a stranger, we’re implying that being in a relationship with him is akin to giving consent for whatever he might do to her. In other words, we’re equating a relationship with ownership, and decide that what goes on within it is nothing to do with us.
What my period feels like.

What my period feels like.

(via foxear)

John Waters & Divine.

(Source: vinylespassion, via tomb-stoned)

christopher-walken:

Sorry but definitely same here.

(Source: exploresque)

"Whenever we portray domestic violence as somehow less bad than random violence against a stranger, we’re furthering the idea that being in a relationship automatically gives a man the right to a woman’s body, and that being with him is tantamount to consenting to be hurt in that way. I feel this is really important, so I’ll say it again: Whenever we think that a woman who just doesn’t leave is responsible for what a man does to her, and that he is less culpable than if he had beaten a stranger, we’re implying that being in a relationship with him is akin to giving consent for whatever he might do to her. In other words, we’re equating a relationship with ownership, and decide that what goes on within it is nothing to do with us."

About:

Hello, I'm Laura.

I've always wanted to collect all the images from magazines that I liked and keep them for my own personal use, for inspiration. This is like that but better.

Following:

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