Katsa finds Bitterblue
Katsa finds Bitterblue
Animal Haven shelter in SoHo is looking for donations of linens, paper towels, cleaning supplies and rubber gloves. They have been caring for 60 dogs and cats with no power.
I will bring you hope, old friend, and I ask only one thing in return - don’t get in my way.
This moment here, when she looks down nervously and takes a breath before singing “I love you, I love you, I love you.” Favourite part :’)
I like this moment but I think my favorite bit is at the very beginning when she looks at Brittany and gives her this silent, nervous “hey” because she’s realizing she’s actually doing this - she’s actually singing this song to her, all alone, and it’s nervewrecking as all get out.
There are no words for how perfect Naya/Santana are. It chokes me up. I find this show terrible, not even going to lie, but it’s so wonderful how this one thing is playing out. How intense and painful and scary this is for Santana, just to lay her heart bare AT ALL is hard enough, but the added fear that comes from being in love with another girl, and in high school too, just. And you can tell how much she wants to but… GAH
THIS IS A PHOTOGRAPH OF ME | MARGARET ATWOOD
1x14, “Independence Day”
Nicole lived with her mother in a predominantly white neighborhood and visited her father in a mostly black neighborhood. “It was important for me to either act as white as I could in some areas or act as black as I could in other areas—you know, whatever acting white or black really means.” Sometimes it meant literally stepping into different shoes. “I would wear Keds when I was at my mom’s house. I would wear K-Swiss when I was at my dad’s house. I thought that was the only way to fit in, because that’s all you really want to do when you’re growing up.”
Though she’s been openly lesbian for as long as she’s been dating women (since 2005, when she was filming the dance-themed movie Take the Lead, starring Antonio Banderas), grappling with her sexual identity as a young woman was problematic. “I had to be 13 or 14 years old, and I was in my room, and I was thinking, ‘There’s a very strong possibility I’m gay, but there’s no way I could be biracial and gay.’ I just knew I wasn’t strong enough to be able to carry both of those things in Birmingham, and so I just—I didn’t think about it.”