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Come here, boy...

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Specializing in: Phone sex ❤ Fetish Modeling ❤ Humiliation ❤ Foot Worship ❤ Cuckolding ❤ CFNM ❤
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I only follow other sex workers, SJ blogs, some nerdy blogs. WARNING: I POST A LOT ABOUT INTERSECTIONAL FEMINISM.
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    Sex workers come in all shapes, sizes, and colors, and not a single one of us is better than the next.

    No, I’m definitely better than girls who steal other girls’ pictures and ad copy, or make up specious rumors about other escorts having STDs. Those sexworkers can piss off into the air.

    Same with SWs who out other SWs. 

    Or girls who think that they’re better than escorts because they don’t ~actually~ have sex for their money. Fuck the whorearchy

    Hi, just wanted to pop in and thank you for liking my pics on my queenofnecro account. I just started domming so it means alot that you re blogged. Also wanted to say that its awesome to know that you live in the same town as me, always cool to know that there are other people doing what i do. Helps to not feel so lonely. Anyway just thanks again for being awesome and I hope you have a great evening

    Of course! I’m all about reblogging other SWs and helping them get the word out. Also, you’re local? I might be starting a meetup for us soon!



    After Naked Photo Hack, ‘White Feminists’ Ignore Jill Scott

    While feminists rushed to Jennifer Lawrence’s defense after this week’s leak of naked celebrity photos, an African American singer and actress went undefended because of her race. So goes the charge being leveled against “white feminists” and “mainstream feminism” on Twitter after naked selfies allegedly taken by Jill Scott went into circulation.

    all the white feminists writing about jennifer lawrence, kate upton, m.e. winstead who haven’t said anything about jill scott… what’s up?
    Chareth Cutestory (@OTSWST) September 4, 2014

    Sooooo Jennifer Lawrence nudes were leaked yesterday? But no one saw them…. Yet, Twitter still let “Twitter” circulate Jill Scott’s?
    — Carrie Bradshaw (@Trap_Bunny) September 4, 2014

    waits for mainstream feminism to tweet about privacy violations for Jill Scott the way they did for Jennifer Lawrence
    — WaifX (@WaifX) September 3, 2014

    Scott said one of the photos was of her — and one was not — and offered an eloquent response on Twitter:

    3) you are not a part of my village therefore making your attempt to harm me null. I’m not even delayed. Shame for spreading. Shame 4 adding
    — Jill Scott (
    @missjillscott) September 4, 2014

    4) I love and appreciate my body. My style has always been graceful. Love Village I see you & feel you too. Thank you for being beautifully
    — Jill Scott (
    @missjillscott) September 4, 2014

    But as Scott took the high road, the despicable comments her appearance elicited from Internet trolls were hard to ignore. Scott, after all, doesn’t look much like Lawrence, Kirsten Dunst and Mary Elizabeth Winstead. Did her race and physique provoke a different reaction? “Unlike the seedy but flattering (if you can call perverse come-ons and sexual innuendo such) responses being tossed out in response to Jennifer Lawrence’s nude photos, Jill Scott’s photos were met with a barrage of cruel, body-shaming tweets,” Julie Sprankles wrote on She Knows. “Both women are talented. Both women are stunning. So what’s with the wildly dissimilar responses to these women’s photos? Is it due to their inherently different body types?”

    More worrying than white feminism not riding for Jill Scott like they did for J-Law is the body-shaming comments from black men *and* women.
    —HRH Gugu Mhlungu (@GugsM) September 4, 2014

    Feminism’s racial divide is as old as the Combahee River Collective Statement — and perhaps dates back to Sojourner Truth. It’s a minefield.

    “Black feminism is championing a more nuanced understanding of how oppression and privilege operate,” Lola Okolosie wrote in the Guardian earlier this year. “We, all of us, must understand that at the level of the individual, we can at differing points occupy positions of privilege.”

    Whether one agrees with Okolosie or not, outrage over the purported lack of outrage on Scott’s behalf seems to have opened an old wound. “Although we as Black women have integrated into feminism, there does exist this fine invisible line made up of white privilege and the double-edged sword that still makes Black women somewhat of the secondary party,” Ariel Leconte wrote on Revolutionary in Pink Pumps. She added: “The Black woman’s body has never had any protection in society.”

    White feminist ignore black women? What a shocker.

    (via blackmagicalgirlmisandry)




    let me just say a few things about ‘all about that bass’ real quick

    1. it’s a song about body positivity and we don’t get many of those so can we just take that into consideration please
    2. i know people are kicking off about her using the phrase “skinny bitches” but she does follow it up with "no, i’m just playing i know you think you’re fat / but i’m here to tell you that / every inch of you is perfect from the bottom to the top"  she’s taken an insult commonly given to slim women and basically a said so what if you are skinny/skinny but you think you’re fat, YOU’RE STILL PERFECT 
    3. i’ve seen shit loads of people saying it makes them feel more confident, and slim women get a ton of media reinforcing the idea that their body is perfect anyway

    I really want to like this song but I actually find it impossible to listen to for more than about 25 seconds.

    yeah no it’s not body positive at all? and it’s actually really gross for reasons detailed excellently here.

    1. “Before we start taking this apart piece by piece, I want to warn you that the entire song is sung by a white girl using a faux African-American Vernacular accent that’s only about two levels below Iggy Azalea on the “There is no way you actually sound like that in real life”-o-meter.”

    2. “Okay, so, yeah. Maybe not a size two. But not fat or “plus-size” by any means. Don’t let the unflattering dress trick your eye. This girl is not a fat girl. This whole concept of not-fat women believing they need to call attention to their not-fat bodies in order to promote body acceptance baffles me. I call this the “fatcceptable movement.” Notice I didn’t say “fat acceptance movement” or “body acceptance movement.” Both of those ideologies rally against the cultural standard of one perfect size at which an individual earns their humanity. The fatcceptable movement insists that there is only one type of “real” woman, and any outliers are less sexually desirable to heterosexual men, and therefore of less value.”

    3. “One of the main themes of this song is that women who are considered to be of average size are preferred by men. If this song is promoting body positivity, then why does it define a specific body type as being more desirable, and place all of a woman’s value on her fuckability to heterosexual men?”

    4. “So, with that in mind, back to the fatcceptable stance on plastic surgery: even though we’re defining your worth as a woman solely by your appeal to men, if you do anything to try to make yourself more appealing, you’re a fake ass bitch and we hate you”

    5. “This verse perfectly incapsulates what is wrong with this song. What could be a positive message comes out as a backhanded compliment. Sure, every inch of you is perfect from the bottom to the top, but only grudgingly. You get to feel good about yourself, but only if women Meghan Trainor’s size get to feel better by mocking your appearance. And only if you share the same weight insecurities.

    And come on. Saying what you really think, followed by “just kidding,” is the most passive aggressive move on the planet. “Just playing” is like “bless your heart”: it’s a chance for the speaker to say whatever they want while forcing the target of the insult to accept what’s being said in good humor.”

    6. “Did you guess the theme? Did you guess “black women as props?” Because that’s the theme. Of the four back-up dancers in the video, one is white. Trainor is shown flanked by two black women several times, including a scene where the women seem to be enthusiastically encouraging her dancing, a la Miley Cyrus’s infamous “We Can’t Stop” video. This isn’t done to encourage body acceptance or equality of any kind; it’s to show the audience that Trainor is cool. “

    7. “The last picture is a perfect example of how society views the bodies of black women as available to all takers. In this scene, the white woman pictured grabs the black woman’s butt while she’s dancing. This reinforces not only the insidious cultural need of white people to control and sexualize black women’s bodies, but also the dangerous belief that the bodies of black women are on offer for anyone to sample, consent not required.”

    (via j0ye)





    Martin Bauendahl

    Real life vs Societal expectations


    This really hits home 

    Seriously though I wake up in the morning and go to bed at night feeling insecure about my breasts because they look like the ones on the left and not the right and I’ve just felt so uneasy about that for a while but this picture has given me a completely different mindset. Both are completely fine, It’s not my fault, it’s not our fault that we may not meet societal expectations. Our bodies are our bodies and we should love and embrace them no matter what.

    (Source: denicedenice, via depressednmoderatelywelldressed)

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