When someone is cooking with onions and garlic
My scientific illustration work is now available as prints here, and until November 17th, postage is FREE!
Juvenile Cowfish by Chris Newbert, Minden Pictures
i feel like this is older than me
i like online shopping and putting everything i want in a cart then checking my subtotal and laughing and closing the tab
does anybody else have that friend that you’re pretty sure is your soulmate but in a friend way
jk im going to take a little nap
you got this
The most interesting villains are the ones who make us uncomfortable because we look at them and we recognize ourselves.
Thank you for sharing your imagination with us, Miyazaki-san.
I would pierce my ears just to wear these.
My favorite definition for bisexuality so far is the one popularized by (the wonderful) bisexual activist Robyn Ochs. Ochs says, “I call myself bisexual because I acknowledge that I have in myself the potential to be attracted—romantically and/or sexually—to people of more than one sex, and/or gender, not necessarily at the same time, not necessarily in the same way, and not necessarily to the same degree.”
This is by far the broadest and most enabling definition of bisexuality that I’ve found to date. Its strength is in the way it enables anyone who wants to identify as bisexual to do so. (In other words, it reassures people.)
In a world in which bisexuality is usually very narrowly defined, many people who experience bisexual desire, and want to identify as bi, often feel afraid to start (or keep) identifying as such, as they feel as though they “don’t qualify.” The role that an enabling definition for bisexuality can fulfill to counter these feelings of internalized biphobia is invaluable—and I feel that Ochs’s definition does just that. It reassures people that they are “allowed” to identify as bisexual if they wish to do so.
My new necklace.