ceruleancynic:

teratocybernetics:

foxxhayday:

braydaaan:

torn-by-dreams:

I was trimming grass next to the side of the house and I found the tiniest snake I have ever seen.

WHY ARE YOU HOLDING A SNAKE DONT THEY LIKE KILL U?

DO YOU HONESTLY THINK A SNAKE THIS BIG COULD KILL A PERSON. THE ONLY THING IT COULD DO IS DISARM WITH CUTENESS

OMG

always reblog the tiniest baby snake
Zoom Info
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Fujifilm FinePix S3000
ISO
100
Aperture
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Exposure
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Focal Length
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ceruleancynic:

teratocybernetics:

foxxhayday:

braydaaan:

torn-by-dreams:

I was trimming grass next to the side of the house and I found the tiniest snake I have ever seen.

WHY ARE YOU HOLDING A SNAKE DONT THEY LIKE KILL U?

DO YOU HONESTLY THINK A SNAKE THIS BIG COULD KILL A PERSON. THE ONLY THING IT COULD DO IS DISARM WITH CUTENESS

OMG

always reblog the tiniest baby snake

brodingershat:

timfanficnatic:

marauders4evr:

We need to talk about Jessica Rabbit. Why? Because Who Framed Roger Rabbit is an amazing movie and because Jessica is the most underrated character in the world and it’s tragically ironic, especially when you consider what her character is supposed to represent.

It’s no secret that Jessica is sexy. Her bust-waist-leg proportions are worse than Barbie’s! But that’s the point. Jessica was supposed to be proof that some animators completely exaggerated certain body parts when drawing cartoon women.

But as the movie goes on, Jessica actually shows the struggle that she has to face. “You don’t know how hard it is being a woman looking the way I do.” I mean, Jessica has to stow weapons in her bra due to the amount of times that guys have tried to fondle her. She was forced to dance, sing, and play patty-cake with Acme. People always reblog her quote, “I’m not bad. I’m just drawn that way.” But very few people seem to know what that means. Jessica was drawn, most likely by a sexist man, to be sexy and act naughty.

But here’s the best part: Jessica doesn’t want any of that. She just wants to be with her husband, Roger. Roger. Out of every Toon in Toontown, Jessica falls in love with Roger. Why? Because he makes her laugh. Because whereas everyone else saw her as being a sex symbol, he saw her for her personality. He unconditionally loved her and she unconditionally loved him. And she was ready to do anything for him. She danced, she sang, she played patty-cake, all because they threatened to kill him. Long story short, she’s an amazing character because she has a great personality, undying love for her husband, and the ability to fight when the time comes. (She used a fryign pan to bash a Toon’s head in long before Rapunzel!) She is, in short, amazing.

And do you know what the ironic part is? Go into the Jessica Rabbit tag. 3/4 of the tag is explicit drawings and photoshops. Most people don’t respect her character and instead see her as simply a sex symbol … which is completely ironic because her entire plotline was about how nobody respected her and saw her as a sex symbol! Even though she was so much more than that! Do you see where I’m going with this? (Hello Nurse has the same problem but that’s a post for another day.)

this needs more notes.

Absolutely this. Jessica Rabbit represents a very real problem that I’ve seen plenty of people, among them a member of my own family, face.

My cousin is a beautiful girl who hit puberty in elementary school. She was tall, leggy, and had an hourglass figure by age twelve, and holy shit you should’ve seen how people treated her. 

She was always studious, reserved, and spent most of her teen years in a committed monogamous long-distance relationship with the same guy. She wasn’t sleeping around, though it would’ve been her choice to do so and not something she should’ve been judged for if she had, but she didn’t even have the opportunity to be sexually involved with her long-term boyfriend most of the time, because he lived across the country. She was always, always a good girl in every sense of the word, even the cripplingly restrictive patriarchal sense. She volunteered at youth camps. She was only person a local child protective services worker trusted to babysit her children.

She was just an incredibly good kid.

But people treated her like a tramp. They took one look at this beautiful, curvaceous youth with her bright blue eyes and insane hip-to-waist ratio and assumed that the way she looked had to have some impact on who she was as a person. They saw her body as a sexual object and assumed that she was one. 

Jessica Rabbit’s character exists to call out that horseshit for what it is: unkind, unfair, and unhealthy. 

You really don’t know how hard it is to be a woman looking the way she does. 

"I’m just drawn that way," indeed.

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