It’s kinda funny how we’re supposed to accept a man’s mistakes when he’s young because he’s ‘growing’ but once a young girl /woman fucks up she earns a label/ reputation through the rest of her adult, middle-aged and older years.
what type of labels/reputation yall talking about ?
Hoe, slut, thot, bitch, etc.
i dont believe that at all lol, im sure some of yall moms was sucking 50 dicks a month but yall never heard anyone call your mom a hoe lol, yaal aiin never heard anyone call an elderly lady a hoe
Forreal. Shit don’t last a lifetime…
tumblr soaks up any quote if it sounds good even if it dont make sense
Meeting Wrestlers: Booker T [August 9th, 2005]
Outside of the Nationwide Arena in Columbus, Ohio, my friends Pam, Kat, and I waited outside the arena with hopes of meeting wrestlers as they arrived. One of the wrestlers who was cool enough to come by was Booker T, who was very polite and signed just about everything that people had. When I pulled out a photo of him that I’d torn from a magazine, Sharmell (Booker’s wife, who was with him but isn’t pictured), said “Oh look, Booker, baby.” He turned and stared for a second. “…that picture makes my head look like a nose caddy.”
For many years, Black superheroes have been dismissed as sidekicks, imitators of established white heroes, or are accused of having no role outside of blaxploitation film contexts. Yet the importance of a Storm, Luke Cage, Black Panther, or Jon Stewart as Green Lantern or Miles Morales as Spiderman cannot be understated. Their entry into comic books also served as entry to the hearts and imaginations of black children, confirming that they too can be superheroes and could one day save the world.
For a list of Black Superheroes see here
Very important. I used to buy black comic books at the Karibu Book Store in PG Plaza as a kid, just because reading about black superheroes made me feel like I could be that too. I miss that store.
I’m just waiting in that one Afrocentric motherfucker to reblog this and put #BLACKEXCELLENCE on this bitch