petevoelker:

afternoon nap, playa del carmen, 2013

petevoelker:

afternoon nap, playa del carmen, 2013

(via the-fesse)

livefastmag:

Tip for an uncomplicated life: make sure you’re the craziest person you know 🚬💆 #thebabebible photo: @bryanteslava

livefastmag:

Tip for an uncomplicated life: make sure you’re the craziest person you know 🚬💆 #thebabebible photo: @bryanteslava

sarahdeburgh:

SAMOURAI
Paris, February 2014

sarahdeburgh:

SAMOURAI

Paris, February 2014

powderdoom:

I love when Sam gets weird and dgaf about pleasing her subscribers with wearable looks hahaha. I love this look!!!

it’s show time!

it’s show time!

(via eifv)

tvpartyorchestra:

Julia Peirone
More Than Violet

Teenagers photographed awkwardly in mid-sentence

(via powderdoom)

officialrodarte:

SS08 Fitting with Inna Pilipenko (photo by Autumn de Wilde).

officialrodarte:

SS08 Fitting with Inna Pilipenko (photo by Autumn de Wilde).

showstudio:

Rubber beauty masks, worn to remove wrinkles and blemishes, 1921
(found on weirdvintage)

showstudio:

Rubber beauty masks, worn to remove wrinkles and blemishes, 1921

(found on weirdvintage)

powderdoom:

Dark Girls is a 2012 documentary film by American filmmakers Bill Duke and D. Channsin Berry. It documents colorism based on skin tone among African Americans, a subject still considered taboo by many black Americans. The film contains interviews with notable African Americans including Viola Davis. It also reports on a new version of the 1940s black doll experiment by Kenneth and Mamie Clark, which proved that black children had internalized racism by having children select a white or a black doll (they typically chose white) based on questions asked. In the updated version, black children favored light-skinned dolls over dark-skinned dolls. Dark Girls explores the many struggles, including self-esteem issues, which women of darker skin face allowing women of all ages recount “the damage done to their self-esteem and their constant feeling of being devalued and disregarded.”

Ladies Lotto is a finely-cultivated international lifestyle and networking community aimed at developing the professional and personal success of independent women.

As a collective, Ladies Lotto shifts the paradigm in the way women work together creatively to build strategies of allegiance and growth.

Activated through culturally relevant projects and positive social impact campaigns, Ladies Lotto participates in the creation of emerging cultures and communities - all while engaging relevant social beneficiaries. With chapters in Chicago, Los Angeles, New York and San Francisco, and members hailing from Sydney to Paris, Ladies Lotto is a more than just a community but a cultural force.

twitter.com/ladieslotto

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