I've moved!
Sorry, not longer running this blog- go see me at rohtua.tumblr.com

spammusubivendingmachine:

I tried to keep up two blogs at once. I really did. But it’s too much. I have to move on.

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spammusubivendingmachine:

I tried to keep up two blogs at once. I really did. But it’s too much. I have to move on.

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| 12

spammusubivendingmachine:

I tried to keep up two blogs at once. I really did. But it’s too much. I have to move on.

Reblog |
| 12

spammusubivendingmachine:

I tried to keep up two blogs at once. I really did. But it’s too much. I have to move on.

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| 12

spammusubivendingmachine:

I tried to keep up two blogs at once. I really did. But it’s too much. I have to move on.

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How people watch Disney movies.
Under 12 years old : aw Princesses.
Art students : THOSE FUCKERS, HOW DO THEY DO THIS ANIMATION ? LOOK AT THAT MOVE DAMMIT, THOSE BACKGROUNDS, ugh i'm done.
Acting divas : i wonder if i can face character her in Disneyland, -imitates the character- yup, i can !
Singing trainees : Woah that chick can sing ............. THAT WAS A VERY GOOD HIGH NOTE.
DreamWorks fans : How To Train Your Dragon is still better.
Romantics : -sobs- omg this is ..... no ... -sobs- ..... i can't ...
Animation students : That's Glen Keane's .. yup definitely, oh and look at Andreas Deja animating characters that aren't villains.
Parents : What a good cartoon.
Disney bloggers : THAT is the part i'm gonna gif first.
Disney fans : HIDDEN MICKEY.
Disney fanatics : talk, and i'll slit your throat, i've been waiting of this for 18 months and 24 days.
Soundtrack Addicts: IT'S ALAN MENKEN. YOU CAN TELL. IT PARALLELS LITTLE MERMAID AND TANGLED IN THAT ONE CHORD. THAT ONE RIGHT THERE. SO MENKEN.
Creative Writers: That line. That line. Right there. you never forget that line. That was the best written line. Never forget.
Walt Disney: hello friends i am dead
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spammusubivendingmachine:

I tried to keep up two blogs at once. I really did. But it’s too much. I have to move on.

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spammusubivendingmachine:

I tried to keep up two blogs at once. I really did. But it’s too much. I have to move on.

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| 12

spammusubivendingmachine:

I tried to keep up two blogs at once. I really did. But it’s too much. I have to move on.

Reblog |
| 12

spammusubivendingmachine:

I tried to keep up two blogs at once. I really did. But it’s too much. I have to move on.

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| 12

spammusubivendingmachine:

I tried to keep up two blogs at once. I really did. But it’s too much. I have to move on.

Reblog |
| 12

spammusubivendingmachine:

I tried to keep up two blogs at once. I really did. But it’s too much. I have to move on.

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One factor that makes interaction between multi-ethnic groups of women difficult and sometimes impossible is our failure to recognize that a behaviour pattern in one culture may be unacceptable in another, that is may have different signification cross-culturally … I have learned the importance of learning what we called one another’s cultural codes.
An Asian American student of Japanese heritage explained her reluctance to participate in feminist organizations by calling attention to the tendency among feminist activists to speak rapidly without pause, to be quick on the uptake, always ready with a response. She had been raised to pause and think before speaking, to consider the impact of one’s words, a characteristic that she felt was particularly true of Asian Americans. She expressed feelings of inadequacy on the various occasions she was present in feminist groups. In our class, we learned to allow pauses and appreciate them. By sharing this cultural code, we created an atmosphere in the classroom that allowed for different communication patterns.
This particular class was peopled primarily by black women. Several white women students complained that the atmosphere was “too hostile.” They cited the noise level and direct confrontations that took place in the room prior to class as an example of this hostility. Our response was to explain that what they perceived as hostility and aggression, we considered playful teasing and affectionate expressions of our pleasure at being together. Our tendency to talk loudly we saw as a consequence of being in a room with many people speaking, as well as of cultural background: many of us were raised in families where individuals speak loudly. In their upbringings as white, middle-class females, the complaining students had been taught to identify loud and direct speech with anger. We explained that we did not identify loud or blunt speech in this way, and encourage them to switch codes, to think of it as an affirming gesture. Once they switched codes, they not only began to have a more creative, joyful experience in the class, but they also learned that silence and quiet speech can in some cultures indicate hostility and aggression. By learning one another’s cultural codes and respecting our differences, we felt a sense of community, of Sisterhood. Representing diversity does not mean uniformity or sameness.

Bell Hooks, Feminist Theory: From Margin to Center (pages 57-58)

Crucial to communication.

(Source: ceedling)

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daiisyzeldaa:

spammusubivendingmachine:

thisisnotjapan:

daiisyzeldaa:

Henna I got done a while ago ^.^ The character is “singer” in Japanese.
-Meaghan

The handwriting is so terrible I can’t make out what it actually is supposed to be, but it’s definitely not 歌手

That looks absolutely nothing like a japanese character…

I was told it meant “singer”, I don’t actually speak the language, so. My friend recognized other symbols on display as Japanese so that was our best guess.

Well, sadly, it appears that you were duped. This looks like someone just put together some random slashes and dots and called it Japanese just to make money. At least it isn’t permanent?

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