always bring your own sunshine

"i've learned that you can tell a lot about a person by the way she handles three things: a rainy day, lost luggage and tangled christmas lights." -maya angelou

Source: fuckiminmy20s

real conversation i had with matthew james thomas

  • me: *trying not to cry b/c he just said my name and told me to call him matthew* like what's the best part about Pippin?
  • MJT: I got to leave Spider-man

Source: friendsoftheabccafe


I watched this the other day and cried hard for the lost bookshop I grew up in.

Source: bellecs

inspiration: x, original: x

Source: chandraleeschwartz

In 1979, when the minimum wage was $2.90, a hard-working student with a minimum-wage job could earn enough in one day (8.44 hours) to pay for one academic credit hour. If a standard course load for one semester consisted of maybe 12 credit hours, the semester’s tuition could be covered by just over two weeks of full-time minimum wage work—or a month of part-time work. A summer spent scooping ice cream or flipping burgers could pay for an MSU education. The cost of an MSU credit hour has multiplied since 1979. So has the federal minimum wage. But today, it takes 60 hours of minimum-wage work to pay off a single credit hour, which was priced at $428.75 for the fall semester.

Source: infoneer-pulse


Kristen Bell and sloths on Ellen

Source: lovingeverygif


needs to be put up in every school 


needs to be put up in every school 

Source: yeah-yeah-the-oat

Thanks to a generation of massive amounts of standardized testing, our students conceive education primarily as a tool for determining a ranking. The Obama administration’s policy is even called Race to the Top. We have the most read columnist in the country telling us how important it is to raise “standards” so our students don’t fall behind.
For our students’ entire lives we have communicated that the reason to learn things is not to fulfill curiosities, but to see where you stack up relative to others. Grades are no longer a proxy for learning, but a lap time determining how well they’re doing at achieving a secure financial future. Under this system, a “B” is genuine cause for distress. A “C” is a disaster that points towards a ruined life.
At the same time, we have made it increasingly difficult to pay for a genuine education. The burden of loans threatens to strangle adult lives before they really begin. It is now impossible to work your way through college. Concerns over even paying for college are also at an all-time high. We communicate that a college degree is more important than ever and then make it more difficult to achieve.
Students look at the larger culture and see not a ladder of opportunity, but a treadmill of obligation. No wonder they’re distressed.

Source: notational

Source: mmaddnness

Why were girls in such a hurry to grow up? She would never understand. Childhood was magical. Leaving it behind was a magnificent loss.
— Sarah Addison Allen, The Peach Keeper (via rabbitinthemoon)

Source: its-taylorswifts





can i do a desert road trip holla if you down


Most perfect place eva

I’ve been here it’s unbelievable and breath taking I kid you not.

Source: asterisk-

Source: delightfuldestruction