1. "How come Richard Pryor and Dave Chappelle can make racist jokes but I can’t"
    — 

    A person who does not understand the difference between racist jokes and jokes about racism (via do-black-people-do-stuff)

    A person who is a racist.

    (via dynastylnoire)

    (via bluesforlarita)

     

  2. "At some point, being Black became profitable to anyone and everyone who wasn’t, in fact, Black."
    — Jack Qu’emi, The Appropriation of Black Culture through White Consumption of Hip Hop, 2014 (via chiquitalucecita)

    (Source: rabbitglitter, via ladyfresh)

     
  3.  

  4. "We do not grow absolutely, chronologically. We grow sometimes in one dimension, and not in another; unevenly. We grow partially. We are relative. We are mature in one realm, childish in another. The past, present, and future mingle and pull us backward, forward, or fix us in the present. We are made up of layers, cells, constellations."
    — Anais Nin (via psych-facts)

    (via monaeltahawy)

     
  5. Q

    (Source: tides, via confluxey)

     
  6. thiswillnotlast:

    Pieces of bone, Yrsa Daley-Ward.

    bone now available to buy on Amazon and etsy!

    (via nayyirahwaheed)

     
  7.  
  8. beyondgoodand-evil:

    Parisian apartment lust [x]

    (via count-vulvula)

     
  9. isrealist:

    godhatesfigsdotcom:

    OH MY GOD

    so many levels

    (Source: bedragonned, via crunkfeministcollective)

     
  10. Black Venus, Philadelphia, 1960

    (via blackvintage)

     
  11.  
  12. When he was only in his 20s Ernest Cole, a black photographer who stood barely five feet tall, created one of the most harrowing pictorial records of what it was like to be black in apartheid South Africa. He went into exile in 1966, and the next year his work was published in the United States in a book, “House of Bondage,” but his photographs were banned in his homeland where he and his work have remained little known.

    (via blackvintage)

     
  13. highgatedreams:

    London teenagers 1975

    (via blackvintage)

     

  14. locksandglasses:

    When I was really young I wanted to wear red white and blue on the 4th of July like everyone else and then my dad told me I wasn’t allowed to celebrate US independence by wearing those colors because my ancestors were still slaves. To this day I don’t wear red white and blue/the flag and I side eye anyone who does.

     
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