1:08 pm - Sat, Sep 6, 2014
731 notes
Word.

Word.

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3:44 am - Fri, Sep 5, 2014
397 notes

herochan:

Spider-Woman’s Big Ass is a Big Deal!

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6:28 pm - Tue, Jul 8, 2014
3,051 notes

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11:19 am - Tue, Jul 1, 2014
60 notes
The difference between a Designer and Developer, when it comes to design skills, is the difference between shooting a bullet and throwing it.
Scott Hanselman (via maxistentialist)

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10:38 pm - Tue, May 20, 2014
50,056 notes

mirkwood:

msjayjustice:

timetravelandrocketpoweredapes:

Super cosplayer Jay Justice

Cosplayer deviantart / facebook / tumblr

I didn’t post this, but thanks to OP for crediting me! And wow at all the comments & tags! Most of them had me cracking up but this one was not so good:
"you can really overlook skin color on how f*cking fantastic the cosplay is"

Skin color is not something negative you have to overlook to appreciate the ‘rest of’ the person you are looking at. It is not a flaw that you have to ignore in order to admire someone’s work. The person who said this was not complimenting me but exposing their own racial bias.

My skin color is not something ‘wrong’ with my costumes. Being a black woman enhances my costumes. Black women are the beautiful flowers that white supremacy tried to kill but we kept growing anyway. They try to tell us we’re ugly and dirty and sadly some of us start to believe it. They sell us skin bleach & hair straighteners, and white wash our characters and expect us to be complacent. When we speak out we’re told we’re too loud and angry and unfeminine.

I appreciate all the kind words on this post but I want to say that it’s not a compliment to express approval of someone ‘in spite of’ that person’s race. If you can’t appreciate my work without a negative remark about my skin color, the problem most certainly is not with me but within you.

Boo for people who need to be dicks to black cosplayers.

And yay for Jay Justice for being amazing and awesome.

(via wilwheaton)

Comments

10:37 pm
1,520 notes
Sometimes in meetings, I sense people seizing up, not wanting to even talk about changes, so I try to trick them. I’ll say, ‘This would be a big change if we were really going to do it, but just as a thought exercise, what if …’ Or, ‘I’m not actually suggesting this, but go with me for a minute …’ If people anticipate the production pressures, they’ll close the door to new ideas—so you have to pretend you’re not actually going to do anything, we’re just talking, just playing around. Then if you hit upon some new idea that clearly works, people are excited about it and are happier to act on the change. Another trick is to encourage people to play. Some of the best ideas come out of joking around, which only comes when you (or the boss) give yourself permission to do it. It can feel like a waste of time to watch YouTube videos or to tell stories of what happened last weekend, but it can actually be very productive in the long run. I’ve heard some people describe creativity as ‘unexpected connections between unrelated concepts or ideas.’ If that’s at all true, you have to be in a certain mindset to make those connections. So when I sense we’re getting nowhere, I just shut things down. We all go off to something else. Later, once the mood has shifted, I’ll attack the problem again.
Pixar director Pete Docter (via wilwheaton)

Wisdom right here.

(Source: maxistentialist, via wilwheaton)

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10:31 pm
12,845 notes
I always have time for you, Munnin.

I always have time for you, Munnin.

(Source: bloodedcelt, via wilwheaton)

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12:24 am - Thu, May 1, 2014
175 notes

Give yourself permission to relax. You owe it to yourself. You’ve been doing such a phenomenal job. Reward yourself. You’re worth it.

(via mindofataurus)

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2:21 am - Wed, Apr 30, 2014
9,170 notes

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11:58 am - Thu, Apr 17, 2014
257 notes
What you are is what you have been, and what you will be is what you do now.
Buddha (via mindofataurus)

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