How to read a George Orwell book:

1. Open book

2. Read book

3. Close book

4. Stare off in to spare for at least 4 consecutive hours questioning politics, media, authority figures and humanity as a whole until your entire perspective of social structure comes crumbling down around you and you wander about reality suddenly aware of your insignificance, ignorance and cattle-like demeanour 

Via TealTigress


not an overreaction

(Source: taco-bell-rey)

Via I am awake


the best moment in any media involving super heroes ever

(Source: pigeonsandnonsense)

Via I am awake

Still haven’t gotten that call. I just wish the phone would ring already.

Waiting on a phone call you’ve been anticipating for days is super stressful.




pumpkin spice candles soon

pumpkin lattes soon

pumpkin everything



Via shining world of the seven systems

Cleaning out my liked posts and reblogging a ton of stuff.

But also finding a lot of good quotes about self-love and personal growth that are reminding me of my personal goals. 

Some anarchists see anarchy as the ability to do whatever they want without having to be accountable to anyone else for their actions, I personally think that that kind of attitude is just the standard American “rugged individualism” bullshit repackaged as a faux-radical alternative, because it doesn’t challenge the fundamental alienation from each other we suffer under capitalism and the state. If our society replaces genuine community with consumer culture, authority, and oppression, that kind of anarchism simply rejects any idea of community at all. For me, anarchism is about replacing the false community of the state and consumer culture with a community based on mutual aid rather than competition, gift economy rather than capitalism, and collective agreements based on full consent and voluntary association rather than rules or laws based on state coercion and violence. Instead of being accountable to authority, I want us to actually be accountable to each other. A pretty important part of that is being able to come together as radical communities and have conversations about how alcohol and drugs impacts our work, our spaces, our relationships, and our unity, and to figure out what sorts of agreements and boundaries makes sense for us.

Towards a Less Fucked Up World by Nicky Riotfag (link)

(Source: anarcutie)

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