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"Just the thought of kissing your lips after waiting for so long makes my knees weak and my heart shiver."
(via adhoorikahani)
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nya-kin:

AFROPUNK music festival in NYC (x)
nya-kin:

AFROPUNK music festival in NYC (x)
nya-kin:

AFROPUNK music festival in NYC (x)
nya-kin:

AFROPUNK music festival in NYC (x)
nya-kin:

AFROPUNK music festival in NYC (x)
nya-kin:

AFROPUNK music festival in NYC (x)
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god-culture:

Mason Kai X God Culture
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importantmodernart:

Untitled, 1980Keith Haring
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tastefullyoffensive:

Video: Nick Offerman Recites Some Profound Shower Thoughts [gifs via]
tastefullyoffensive:

Video: Nick Offerman Recites Some Profound Shower Thoughts [gifs via]
tastefullyoffensive:

Video: Nick Offerman Recites Some Profound Shower Thoughts [gifs via]
tastefullyoffensive:

Video: Nick Offerman Recites Some Profound Shower Thoughts [gifs via]
tastefullyoffensive:

Video: Nick Offerman Recites Some Profound Shower Thoughts [gifs via]
tastefullyoffensive:

Video: Nick Offerman Recites Some Profound Shower Thoughts [gifs via]
tastefullyoffensive:

Video: Nick Offerman Recites Some Profound Shower Thoughts [gifs via]
tastefullyoffensive:

Video: Nick Offerman Recites Some Profound Shower Thoughts [gifs via]
tastefullyoffensive:

Video: Nick Offerman Recites Some Profound Shower Thoughts [gifs via]
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urbies:

Things I do to my fridge. Cause I live alone. And fuck it!
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artblackafrica:

Tanzanian artist Rehema Chachage (Dar es Salaam, 1987) creates video, sculptural, performance and image installations which explore the theme of gender, identity, voicelessness and alienation. She graduated in 2009 with a BFA from Michaelis School of Fine Art, University of Cape Town. Her artistic pieces make use of ritualization, subversion and tension, reflecting the four years she spent in South Africa as a ‘cultural foreigner’ and as a black female student in a predominantly white middle-class setting.

Mizizi/Nasaba explores the state of bereavement and the politics of gender in African society when it comes to inheritance. It consists of digital prints that document a relationship between a bereaved daughter and the text that was left behind by her deceased father—which is her only true inheritance since all material inheritance (according to beliefs in most African society) is ‘ideally’ left behind for the male subjects in the family. - Rehema Chacage on her work, pictured above.
artblackafrica:

Tanzanian artist Rehema Chachage (Dar es Salaam, 1987) creates video, sculptural, performance and image installations which explore the theme of gender, identity, voicelessness and alienation. She graduated in 2009 with a BFA from Michaelis School of Fine Art, University of Cape Town. Her artistic pieces make use of ritualization, subversion and tension, reflecting the four years she spent in South Africa as a ‘cultural foreigner’ and as a black female student in a predominantly white middle-class setting.

Mizizi/Nasaba explores the state of bereavement and the politics of gender in African society when it comes to inheritance. It consists of digital prints that document a relationship between a bereaved daughter and the text that was left behind by her deceased father—which is her only true inheritance since all material inheritance (according to beliefs in most African society) is ‘ideally’ left behind for the male subjects in the family. - Rehema Chacage on her work, pictured above.
artblackafrica:

Tanzanian artist Rehema Chachage (Dar es Salaam, 1987) creates video, sculptural, performance and image installations which explore the theme of gender, identity, voicelessness and alienation. She graduated in 2009 with a BFA from Michaelis School of Fine Art, University of Cape Town. Her artistic pieces make use of ritualization, subversion and tension, reflecting the four years she spent in South Africa as a ‘cultural foreigner’ and as a black female student in a predominantly white middle-class setting.

Mizizi/Nasaba explores the state of bereavement and the politics of gender in African society when it comes to inheritance. It consists of digital prints that document a relationship between a bereaved daughter and the text that was left behind by her deceased father—which is her only true inheritance since all material inheritance (according to beliefs in most African society) is ‘ideally’ left behind for the male subjects in the family. - Rehema Chacage on her work, pictured above.
artblackafrica:

Tanzanian artist Rehema Chachage (Dar es Salaam, 1987) creates video, sculptural, performance and image installations which explore the theme of gender, identity, voicelessness and alienation. She graduated in 2009 with a BFA from Michaelis School of Fine Art, University of Cape Town. Her artistic pieces make use of ritualization, subversion and tension, reflecting the four years she spent in South Africa as a ‘cultural foreigner’ and as a black female student in a predominantly white middle-class setting.

Mizizi/Nasaba explores the state of bereavement and the politics of gender in African society when it comes to inheritance. It consists of digital prints that document a relationship between a bereaved daughter and the text that was left behind by her deceased father—which is her only true inheritance since all material inheritance (according to beliefs in most African society) is ‘ideally’ left behind for the male subjects in the family. - Rehema Chacage on her work, pictured above.
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thatmodelgirl:

Bradley Murray, 2014
http://www.bradleyamurray.com