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Everyone You Love Is Queer

Or, just your favorite characters.
Formerly known as avatar-trisana. Personal blog of Citrine. Jewish, bisexual, cis. she/her/hers/herself pronouns.
Jul 31 '14

favorite fashionslehengas and sarees [pt.1]

Jul 31 '14

clintkates:

okay but imagine:

  • natasha romanoff helping drunk girls get home and refusing to let them go by themselves
  • natasha romanoff punching gross men who catcall girls
  • natasha romanoff speaking out against slut shaming
  • natasha romanoff always looking out for the girls in her neighborhood
  • natasha romanoff supporting all girls no matter what
Jul 31 '14
shiraglassman:

Dragon parents get reblogs, yeeey

shiraglassman:

Dragon parents get reblogs, yeeey

(Source: electric-dragon)

Jul 31 '14
Jul 31 '14

samswritingtips:

The basics of eye shapes for writers.

My sources are probably better than I am (more photos, longer descriptions), so here they are: [x] [x]

Jul 31 '14

Hidden Beach on Marieta Islands, off the coast of Puerto Vallarta, Mexico

(Source: iemai)

Jul 31 '14
naturalsceneries:

Arch and Needle at Étretat, Normandy  Photo by Alexey Kharitonov

naturalsceneries:

Arch and Needle at Étretat, Normandy Photo by Alexey Kharitonov

Jul 31 '14
tamorapierce:

sully-s:

A mermaid 

Because they don’t always have to be whitewhitewhite.

tamorapierce:

sully-s:

A mermaid 

Because they don’t always have to be whitewhitewhite.

Jul 31 '14
omgthatdress:

Evening Dress
Charles Fredrick Worth, 1881
The Victoria & Albert Museum

omgthatdress:

Evening Dress

Charles Fredrick Worth, 1881

The Victoria & Albert Museum

Jul 31 '14
Jul 30 '14

(Source: joan-watsons)

Jul 30 '14
shiraglassman:

An excerpt of Climbing the Date Palm, the sequel to The Second Mango, featuring its two bisexual characters. Chef Aviva calls out Prince Kaveh’s casual misogyny while teaching him the fundamentals of culinary knife work, and then they commiserate over the similarities and differences in their experiences with biphobia. Illustration drawn by bicatperson.

"I’d much rather be in here, learning honest toil. Before I walked through that door, I felt completely useless, like a forlorn… I don’t know, a captured maiden in a legend."
Aviva lifted a sunny face to his and asked serenely, “So feeling useless makes you a woman?”
"I didn’t mean it like that. I—" He picked up the knife again.
"Now we’re going to cut across," she said in a low voice, wanting to make it clear she wasn’t finished with the other conversation. She began to demonstrate, and he followed her lead.
"Okay, so some real women aren’t like that. But women in legends — somehow in stories, it’s always—"
Piles of neatly diced onions gathered in the wake of their knives.
"Yes, women in stories. Here’s another onion." She plunked it unceremoniously next to his pile of translucent white squares. "Tell me, Highness, the people like us in stories. What are they like?”
Kaveh grimaced, and he stared off into space for a moment. “Maybe you’ve made your point.”
"Then stick your point into that onion skin and keep going!” She flashed him a sparkling grin and fished another onion off the pile for herself.
"Why do they hate us?" Kaveh’s words fell from slack lips, and the rest of him was drooping morosely. "What’s the point? I’ve done nothing wrong."
"They don’t hate me. They just like me for the wrong reasons." There was a rare hint of sadness in her voice.

Available on Kindle | eBook package from publisher (4 formats) | Paperback from feminist bookstore | Paperback from Amazon

"people like us" - Does she mean Jews, queer people or bi people?

shiraglassman:

An excerpt of Climbing the Date Palm, the sequel to The Second Mango, featuring its two bisexual characters. Chef Aviva calls out Prince Kaveh’s casual misogyny while teaching him the fundamentals of culinary knife work, and then they commiserate over the similarities and differences in their experiences with biphobia. Illustration drawn by bicatperson.

"I’d much rather be in here, learning honest toil. Before I walked through that door, I felt completely useless, like a forlorn… I don’t know, a captured maiden in a legend."

Aviva lifted a sunny face to his and asked serenely, “So feeling useless makes you a woman?”

"I didn’t mean it like that. I—" He picked up the knife again.

"Now we’re going to cut across," she said in a low voice, wanting to make it clear she wasn’t finished with the other conversation. She began to demonstrate, and he followed her lead.

"Okay, so some real women aren’t like that. But women in legends — somehow in stories, it’s always—"

Piles of neatly diced onions gathered in the wake of their knives.

"Yes, women in stories. Here’s another onion." She plunked it unceremoniously next to his pile of translucent white squares. "Tell me, Highness, the people like us in stories. What are they like?”

Kaveh grimaced, and he stared off into space for a moment. “Maybe you’ve made your point.”

"Then stick your point into that onion skin and keep going!” She flashed him a sparkling grin and fished another onion off the pile for herself.

"Why do they hate us?" Kaveh’s words fell from slack lips, and the rest of him was drooping morosely. "What’s the point? I’ve done nothing wrong."

"They don’t hate me. They just like me for the wrong reasons." There was a rare hint of sadness in her voice.

Available on Kindle | eBook package from publisher (4 formats) | Paperback from feminist bookstore | Paperback from Amazon

"people like us" - Does she mean Jews, queer people or bi people?