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super okay!
 

my name is kearin ヾ(@⌒ー⌒@)ノ i like anime and art and i love talking to peoplee

arkhams:

hey … so,.. uhh… (looks at notecards) did you uh did …you fall out of heaven because um (drops cards) shit fuck oh god fuck im so sorry  youre-youre just s o.pretty i m soryr

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my wardrobe has opened up so much now that I can wear shorts and show two inches of my stomach in college classes. like wow I never realized how many options I actually have now that I’m a free woman and not a slave to school administration that thinks totally non sexual female body parts are inappropriate

p-latoniclov-e:

Wow that’s deep

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kubriq:

18:37

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Consider how textbooks treat Native religions as a unitary whole. The American Way describes Native American religion in these words: ‘These Native Americans [in the Southeast] believed that nature was filled with spirits. Each form of life, such as plants and animals, had a spirit. Earth and air held spirits too. People were never alone. They shared their lives with the spirits of nature.’ Way is trying to show respect for Native American religion, but it doesn’t work. Stated flatly like this, the beliefs seem like make-believe, not the sophisticated theology of a higher civilization. Let us try a similarly succinct summary of the beliefs of many Christians today: ‘These Americans believed that one great male god ruled the world. Sometimes they divided him into three parts, which they called father, son, and holy ghost. They ate crackers and wine or grape juice, believing that they were eating the son’s body and drinking his blood. If they believed strongly enough, they would live on forever after they died.’ Textbooks never describe Christianity this way. It’s offensive. Believers would immediately argue that such a depiction fails to convey the symbolic meaning or the spiritual satisfaction of communion.
Anxiety, 2012-13, Sanghyuk Yoon

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Pepsi