❤️

(Source: ihaveaprestigiousblog)

policymic:

14 essential movies we grew up on that the next generation needs to see

 Unless you were born into a wealthy reality television family whose last name begins with K, adolescence is a time of strange uncertainty, hopelessness and monumental embarrassment. Teenage movies are the best antidote to those feelings. They teach us that the awkward girl can get the guy, that lots of us are still virgins by prom and, most of all, that there is life beyond high school.

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(Source: micdotcom)

valderie:

valderie:

I made this playlist for The Mixchange (which is seriously awesome. No. I mean it. LOOK AT THEIR PAGE THEY DO COOL STUFFS)

Back from their page? k cool. Anyway so I made this mix and it is MY SHIT. I have listened to it so much since creating it and it’s so fun. My mix is called “I SWEAR! I’M IN MY 20s" because a lot of this music is targeted at a younger audience but I do not care. If it sounds good to me, I’m gonna jam to it. If you want to bounce around to fun pop music then I recommend gathering these songs and doing so. You won’t regret it.

Currently bumpin this playlist and Peter is not amused with me wheeeee

policymic:

With ‘Fresh Off the Boat’, ABC will air the first Asian-American sitcom in 20 years

The last time an Asian-American family had their own American sitcom was in 1994. The show was Margaret Cho’s All-American Girl and while the Korean-American comedy was poised to be groundbreaking, it didn’t pull the ratings ABC wanted and was canceled after one season. Cho says executives found it to be either “too Asian” or “not Asian enough,” and the sitcom’s premise changed so many times that by the end of its run, it looked nothing like the culture clash family comedy it originally set out to be. 

This fall, an Asian-American TV family will make television history by helming the first Asian-American-focused sitcom since Cho’s one-season show. Fresh Off The Boat, based on the memoir by chef and restaurateur Eddie Huang, takes place in 1990s Orlando and follows the lives of 12-year-old Huang’s Taiwainesse immigrant family, and the culture shock that ensues when they move from Washington D.C. to Florida. The show stars Randall Park (who Veep fans will recognize as Danny Chung) and is a long-overdue win for Asian-American representation in the primetime slot. 

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(Source: micdotcom)

r-e-c-k-l-e-s-s-child:

☯

(Source: bricesander)

buzzfeed:

LOOK AT THIS TINY PUPPY.

#HELP

clarknokent:

those-things-i-couldnt-say:

ahahahah I love this

My future relationship

(Source: sawsan-ff)

WHY.

WHY.

fuckyeahawesomehouses:

Tiny Rolling House

Want.

(Source: freshome.com)

Cameron Frye, this one’s for you.

(Source: donnydonowitz)

skooth:

this is important and more people need to understand this

valderie:

zeroyalviking:

withthecabbagesandkings:

sizvideos:

Meet Porter. The World’s First Driving Dog. - Video

woah

The Fast and the Furious: Bark Bark

i bet these dogs can park better than me

msmorstans:

fucoid:

Spend 7 minutes of your life watching this show on gendered marketing

This is brilliant. I specifically buy razors and shaving cream marketed to men because it’s at least 30% cheaper in the US, and yet the quality is way better.