would stand by their woman if she made the decision to prolong her life by removing her breasts. I think I’m right in believing this.
…liking every comment that supports her decision. Fuck all the males who obsess and fetishize over two globules of fat topped off with feeding nipples. A woman is much, much more than her tits. Her coming out has likely saved tens of thousands of women’s lives.
My mom died because of vanity and thinking her self worth was all wrapped up in her physical beauty. The people who loved her couldn’t give a shit if she were hairless and breastless, because we’d give anything to have her back alive.
There’s no doubt that Charles Ramsey did an amazing thing, and in one brief interview we saw a dead-honest man who wasn’t afraid to act when he saw someone in trouble, even when he thought he was dealing with a domestic dispute. His last statement made me sad, though. I guess that’s the state of race relations in Cleveland, Ohio, and a good portion of this country, and it seems to be getting worse. Oh, but a lot of white people are sure getting a kick out of the “white girl/black man” statement. Ha ha.
A man helps save three women from ten years of unspeakable horror and all people want to do is put up a YouTube, generate a meme or create an autotune, hoping it goes viral. What a shallow, soulless culture we’ve become.
Don’t worry, it’s not your boyfriend I’m after. It’s your dad.
When Ellen Ripley started singing, “You Are My Lucky Star”.
I had this totally out of the blue urge to watch a couple of the “Alien” films last weekend (1 & 4), and now I’m seeing “Alien” references crop up on a lot of my internet haunts this week. Is this an example of the “hive mind” at work, or are there always “Alien” references and I just don’t notice?
The Mamas & The Papas - California Dreamin’ (1965)
This song never gets old. Never!
Part 2 | Jennie Cluck’s 1955 “The Citation” home designed by Lloyd Creekmore | Tulsa, Oklahoma
This modern home’s exceptional attention to detail won it a place on the Tulsa Parade of Homes in 1956. In 2010 Atomic Ranch magazine included Ms Cluck’s residence in its book Atomic Ranch: Midcentury Interiors by Michelle Gringeri-Brown.