"Pssst, spidey, what’d you get for number seven?"
"Dude, shut up! I don’t wanna get in trouble!"
"I got Waterloo."
“This is a math test!”
are we not going to talk about the fact that deadpool is writing with scissors
are we also not talking about how they’re both dressed as chippendale dancers
"Have you met my date, the pineapple?"
Pumzi - dir. Wanuri Kahiu // Kenya
In a dystopian future 35 years after an ecological WWIII has torn the world apart, East African survivors of the devastation remain locked away in contained communities, but a young woman in possession of a germinating seed struggles against the governing council to bring the plant to Earth’s ruined surface.
The main character is a museum curator in the future and also yes I would like see this now please
Illustrations taken from The Black Toad West Country Witchcraft and Magic & Traditional Witchcraft A Cornish Book of Ways.
By Gemma Gary.
Jessica Jones. Private Eye. (Alias #1, 2001)
Art by Michael Gaydos & Matt Hollingsworth
Jessica Jones, #1 badass.
JUST DO SCIENCE AND NO ONE GETS HURT, OKAY?
The perils of being a Science Sleuth.
—Jill Trent, Science Sleuth, in Wonder Comics #11 (1947) art by Al Camy
Project for my Social Psych class last semester. This poster series was created to 1) challenge these internalized stereotypes by bringing them to the viewer’s attention and 2) expand the range of role models by including a diverse group of women. Each poster follows the same basic pattern: a woman who has demonstrated her competency in a particular area refutes the stereotype that appears above her in the form of “Girls can’t …”. While the posters target girls ranging from children to young adults, I expect the message would also cause people outside that demographic to question their own beliefs about women and power. I designed each aspect of the posters with several principles of social psychology in mind:
I must find this and read it.
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