Christ I hate this
Yeah. Let’s ignore how girls bullying me for believing I was a lesbian, girls didn’t want to come near me because they thought I was gay, girls accessorizing gay men, fetishizing gay men, taking pictures of two men (even underage boys) without permission, female teachers outing their gay students to their parents, and someone I deeply care about is nowdealing with her homophobic mother and threatening to keep her away from her girlfriend along with the numerous parents kicking and disowning their children or abusing them just for being gay. But go on saying only straight men are homophobic, while cherry picking and being disrespectful to the LGBT+ community just to further your anti male agenda.
FUCK. THIS. MEANING.
I unfollowed so many people because of this garbage. If you honestly believe this, you’re selfish as hell.
thank you, you put that perfectly into words. I unfollowed the one who I reblogged this from
Anyone who uses an urban dictionary for social issues needs a reality check.
(Source: uglyfun, via ricrodrigo)
Anonymous asked: I have a relationship q for you. I havent heard from a guy I was really into. Hes had a lot going on and has been distant for months, but most recently Ive heard from him less & less (until now, where its just been nothing no response) Ive been thinking about his birthday which is later in the month. Do I reach out & wish him a happy one or just leave things alone? Such a dumb q but I dont want to come off as desperate or still clinging on. I accept if hes not into me but I do care about him.
leave it alone, seriously. i know it’s really fuckin hard when you like someone a lot, but if they treat you like that it’s the cowardly way of trying to get rid of you. been there, done that. too many times. trust me, he isn’t worth making yourself look desperate.
"I think we still live in a culture that assumes that men are single by choice and women are single because no one wants them."
Sara Eckel, This is Why You’re Still Single (It’s Not Why You Think) … YES. (via live-to-the-point-of-tears)
"I’d like women to explore the idea that maybe there is nothing wrong with them — that they don’t need to fix themselves to find love… Rather than asking, "What’s wrong with me?" I’d like women to start appreciating what is right with them. For example, saying no to the wrong relationship can take a lot of courage, but no one ever gets credit for that. I would like women to start giving themselves that credit."