theorizingtheweb

theorizingtheweb:

Race and racial identity still receive relatively little attention in tech circles, though obviously ignoring social facts doesn’t make them go away. Race remains as critical a topic for the Web as it does for the rest of social life, and so this discussion puts the intersection of race and technology at the fore.”

^^^ looking forward to this  ^^^

abeautifulscribe
theuppitynegras:

theboystheyloveme:

blackfashion:

heyisfurwhoresez:

The two best dressed women on the planet right now

accurate

i honestly cant get over this photothey’re both beautiful black women doing it bigthey’re both GORGEOUSthey’re both dressed to killand they’re both Pisces like…. i cant

YAAAASSSSS BLACK FEMALE PISCES EXCELLENCE

perfection, personified

theuppitynegras:

theboystheyloveme:

blackfashion:

heyisfurwhoresez:

The two best dressed women on the planet right now

accurate

i honestly cant get over this photo

they’re both beautiful black women doing it big

they’re both GORGEOUS

they’re both dressed to kill

and they’re both Pisces like…. i cant

YAAAASSSSS BLACK FEMALE PISCES EXCELLENCE

perfection, personified

zanopticon
If you are a female reader of genre fiction, you have probably gotten used to being dismissed. You are dismissed within the narratives of the stories you love, which all too often cast you as a lover or a witch, a virgin or a crone, a sexy plot-device on two long, supple legs; you are dismissed by half of the people who share your interests under the maddening label of fake-geek girlery. (Unless the genre you prefer is romance or young adult, in which case everyone dismisses you out of hand, because those are frivolous kinds of books for frivolous kinds of people, aka women, specifically young ones.)

from my piece on The Toast about Hild and Game of Thrones and how to tell a feminist story.  (via zanopticon)

thinkin about this today