1. ninovelasco:

    La Source des Femmes
    Radu Mihăileanu

    (via noshadowsnostars)

  2. (Source: ysh-road, via noshadowsnostars)

  4. tarkowski:

    Leïla Bekhti in La Source des femmes

    (via noshadowsnostars)

  5. (Source: shotless, via noshadowsnostars)

  6. oldfilmsflicker:

    Rabbit-Proof Fence, 2002 (dir. Phillip Noyce)

    (via noshadowsnostars)

  8. frau-lindemann:

    Rosenrot oh rosenrot…

    (via noshadowsnostars)

  10. dbvictoria:

    Monty Python - The Meaning of Life: Death

  11. exgynocraticgrrl:

    [Gifset text reads:

    "There’s a very good sentence written by a black woman named Kay Lindsey in which she said, ‘Where the white woman is the sexual object, black women are sexual laborers.’

    White womanhood has been the prevailing standard of femininity in this country [the United States of America]. If you were beautiful you had pale skin,…you had light skin, preferably light hair, you were gentle, you were retiring, you were sweet, you were chaste.

    Because of our historical position as black women, most of us were slaves which means we worked as hard as any man on the plantations, then we moved into factories. Most of us were not pure because on plantations we were bought to be breeders and whores. We were not qualified for the prevailing standards of femininity, white femininity, so we were passed down.

    If you are a woman who does not fit women’s standards, you’re a piece of crap. So we [black women] got none of the benefits of being a woman. They’re double-edged benefits but they are benefits: money from wealthy men, so-on and so-forth. We [black women] got all of the liabilities. As I said before, we are on the lowest rung, even in a profession like prostitution because we are valueless as black women.

    So we [black women] were brought up outside the pale of femininity but we weren’t considered worth turning into useful men; because ‘What is a Black Woman?’ She’s a woman and she is also black. We weren’t as good as black men and we were useless, we weren’t good enough to be imitating white women. So we had nothing.

    [Black women] were total outsiders. Which is why economically we are on the absolute bottom and psychologically, if you will, of the barrel.”]

    Margo Jefferson on Some American Feminists (1980)

    (via angrywocunited)

  12. isqineeha:

    Birth (2011) - Pakistani Artist AISHA KHALID

    (via isqineeha)

  13. strugglingtobeheard:



    Six Facts About Harriet Tubman

    1. Harriet Tubman’s birth name was Aramita (“Minty”) Ross. She was born enslaved in Maryland sometime in 1820.

    2. Tubman escaped slavery with her brother, Ben and Harry, on September 17, 1849.


    3. Tubman is most famous for her role as a conductor on the Underground Railroad, in which she led escaped slaves to freedom. Estimates vary, but Tubman is said to have helped anywhere from dozens to hundreds of slaves reach freedom. She was once quoted as saying, “I freed a thousand slaves. I could have freed a thousand more if only they knew they were slaves.”

    4. During the Civil War, Tubman worked for the Union army as a cook, nurse, and spy. She was also the first woman to lead an expedition in the war and guided the Combahee River Raid, which freed 700 slaves. Decades later, the raid would inspire a groundbreaking group of black feminists called the Combahee River Collective.

    5. Tubman’s life has inspired countless works for art, including poemscomic books, and films.

    6. This year marks that 100th anniversary of Harriet Tubman’s death. Maryland has a series of commemorative events

    The last one really hits me. She had only been dead for 100 years. 100 years. Like, white folks are going on and on about how slavery has been over for hundreds and hundreds of years.

    But here is an escaped slave who liberated countless others that only died ONE HUNDRED YEARS ago. This is not the ancient past. This is still living history.


    (via fuckyourracism)

  14. geshmally:




    Gogol Bordello bring their Gypsy Punk back to the UK this December!

    8/12 - Newcastle O2 Academy

    9/12 - Liverpool O2 Academy

    11/12 - Birmingham O2 Academy

    13/12 - London Roadhouse

    + Sheffield on 12th December and Nottingham on 14th December. http://www.gogolbordello.com/tour/future/

    …Anything else we should know before we all start bookin’ train tickets?


    You heard her, people! Let’s move!

  15. isqineeha:

    Pattern to Follow (2013) - Pakistani Artist AISHA KHALID

    Part of Aisha Khalid’s belief in the spirituality and divinity the infinite geometric shapes can provide, Pattern to Follow seeks to create images that are relative to Islamic and Pakistani art in a manner that doesn’t restrict the viewers to the image infront of their eyes. Instead, Aisha creates images that allow the viewers to explore for themselves the levels of spirituality these patterns and layers pave the way for them to follow.

    (via isqineeha)