Lady Fiend.

Jul 23

insanity-and-vanity:


Stilletto - Quentin Shih | 2013

insanity-and-vanity:

Stilletto - Quentin Shih | 2013

(via arabellesicardi)

[video]

heyfranhey:


Oh My Veggies writes:
If you want to enjoy a green smoothie as a snack, you’ll want to use this formula: Greens + Carbohydrate + Protein.
For a meal smoothie, the formula is: Greens + Healthy Fat + Carbohydrate + Protein.
Add optional superfoods to any type of smoothie for a nutritional boost. Here are some of my favorite ingredients:
Greens and Other Veggies – the king green kale, spinach, romaine, celery, swiss chard, mustard greens, dandelion greens, cucumber, wheatgrass, herbs such as mint, cilantro, parsley, and basil, etc.
Fruit – bananas, apples, green apples, pears, kiwi, pineapple, peaches, mango, raspberries, strawberries, blueberries, papaya, lemons, limes, grapefruit, orange, blood orange, figs, dates, plums, acai, etc.
Proteins – plant-based protein powders (brown rice, pea, Sunwarrior, Vega, etc.), hemp seeds, chia seeds, nut butters, etc.
Healthy Fats – chia seeds, avocados, coconut oil, hemp seeds, nuts/seeds
Superfoods (Optional) – bee pollen, maca powder, lucuma, cocoa nibs, spirulina, chlorella, cinnamon, cayenne, young coconut meat, unsweetened shredded coconut, coconut water, avocado, chia seeds, hemp seeds, matcha tea powder, nut milks, sprouted buckwheat groats, raw gluten free oats, etc.
Green Smoothie Benefits + Chocolate Mint Green Smoothie recipe here.

Nina!

heyfranhey:

Oh My Veggies writes:

If you want to enjoy a green smoothie as a snack, you’ll want to use this formula: Greens + Carbohydrate + Protein.

For a meal smoothie, the formula is: Greens + Healthy Fat + Carbohydrate + Protein.

Add optional superfoods to any type of smoothie for a nutritional boost. Here are some of my favorite ingredients:


Green Smoothie Benefits + Chocolate Mint Green Smoothie recipe here.

Nina!

Jul 22

What’s nice about Alabama is that nothing has changed since before I was born since my mom was born. My grandma makes us wake up 7, 8 if we’re lazy and lucky and my aunt comes over and we talk and cook and we twisted my hair and we eat  and this home, honestly.

What’s nice about Alabama is that nothing has changed since before I was born since my mom was born. My grandma makes us wake up 7, 8 if we’re lazy and lucky and my aunt comes over and we talk and cook and we twisted my hair and we eat and this home, honestly.

beaucoupshade:

Pitchfork ‘14


Is this Darling Shear?

beaucoupshade:

Pitchfork ‘14

Is this Darling Shear?

(via classic-akan-looks)

[video]

writeswrongs:

dynastylnoire:

hikergirl:

Here is the link to the City Lab article and the link to the actual website, Turn On Detroit’s Water.
h/t to amomenttothink for retweeting this.

boooooooooooooooooost

This is such a valuable thing 

writeswrongs:

dynastylnoire:

hikergirl:

Here is the link to the City Lab article and the link to the actual website, Turn On Detroit’s Water.

h/t to amomenttothink for retweeting this.

boooooooooooooooooost

This is such a valuable thing 

Jul 21

[video]

“Much of the early genesis of my work arose from the 80s and specifically from the weird gender wars that flared up in that era between writers of color. I know you remember them: the very public fulminations of Stanley Crouch versus Toni Morrison, Ishmael Reed versus Alice Walker, Frank Chin versus Maxine Hong Kingston. Talk about passé—my students know nothing about these exchanges, but for those of us present at the time they were both dismaying and formative. This was part of a whole backlash against the growing success and importance of women-of-color writers—but from men of color. Qué irony. The brothers criticizing the sisters for being inauthentic, for being anti-male, for airing the community’s dirty laundry, all from a dreary nationalist point of view. Every time I heard these Chin-Reed-Crouch attacks, even I as a male would feel the weight of oppression on me, on my physical body, increased. And for me, what was fascinating was that the maps these women were creating in their fictions—the social, critical, cognitive maps, these matrixes that they were plotting—were far more dangerous to the structures that had me pinioned than any of the criticisms that men of color were throwing down. What began to be clear to me as I read these women of color—Leslie Marmon Silko, Sandra Cisneros, Anjana Appachana, and throw in Octavia Butler and the great [Cherríe] Moraga of course—was that what these sisters were doing in their art was powerfully important for the community, for subaltern folks, for women writers of color, for male writers of color, for me. They were heeding [Audre] Lorde’s exhortation by forging the tools that could actually take down master’s house. To read these sisters in the 80s as a young college student was not only intoxicating, it was soul-changing. It was metanoia.” — junot diaz  (via howtobeterrell)

(via inbetweenlove)

(Source: electricshawty, via 2brwngrls)