ed should be in bed

stfusexists:

lovemelikearoaringsea:

buttflowers:

qichi:

good work daily mail

dis is wy ur shit xoxo

…

So from what I can tell, working at the Daily Fail is just an intellectual exercise in seeing how many different ways you can write “LADY LEFT HOUSE WITH BOOBS”. 




Daily Mail. Showin’ its priorities.

stfusexists:

lovemelikearoaringsea:

buttflowers:

qichi:

good work daily mail

dis is wy ur shit xoxo

So from what I can tell, working at the Daily Fail is just an intellectual exercise in seeing how many different ways you can write “LADY LEFT HOUSE WITH BOOBS”. 

Daily Mail. Showin’ its priorities.

(via brokentv)

“Perfume ads, beer billboards, movie posters: everywhere you look, women’s sexualized bodies are on display. A new study published in Psychological Science, a journal of the Association for Psychological Science, finds that both men and women see images of sexy women’s bodies as objects, while they see sexy-looking men as people.”

People see sexy pictures of women as objects, not people; sexy-looking men as people

Oh, sure, sure, men are objectified too. My eyes are not rolling at all.

“In Breasts, Williams, a contributing editor for Outside magazine, attempts to offer a comprehensive social, cultural, medical, and scientific history of the human breast, a la single-word-titled best-sellers like Cod or Salt or Stiff—though not, alas, Balls. (In an act of one-word-wonder solidarity, Stiff author Mary Roach blurbed Breasts, citing Williams’ “double-D talents.”) Though that genre of sweeping, single-topic histories can wind up feeling hasty and reductive (it’s hard to write the history of one thing without touching on the history of all other things), Williams’ writing is scientifically detailed yet warm and accessible. She also stays firmly away from the juvenile (BOOOOOOOOO!!!) and isn’t afraid to delve into her personal life, making Breasts a smart and relatable, if occasionally dry, read.”
History of breasts by Florence Williams, reviewed. - Slate Magazine