6 hours ago   •   1,176 notes   •   VIA: wind0wtears   •   SOURCE: the-good-kid-mad-city
  • the-good-kid-mad-city:

Kid Cudi

    the-good-kid-mad-city:

    Kid Cudi

    7 hours ago   •   183,487 notes   •   VIA: hi-nowfuckoff   •   SOURCE: psych-facts
  • I’m a very private person. You don’t ask, I don’t tell.

     - Unknown (via 25184)

    This

    (via munkz-)
    7 hours ago   •   71,097 notes   •   VIA: taylorgangorsigh   •   SOURCE: peaturquill
  • 8 hours ago   •   439 notes   •   VIA: addictedtothethriill   •   SOURCE: allie-rva
  • 12 hours ago   •   272,435 notes   •   VIA: late-sunshine   •   SOURCE: aartyom
  • You're not alone ❤
    Anonymous

    See, I want to believe that’s true, but in all honesty I only have two really close friends that live around me and they’ve been in Florida for almost two weeks now. I mean you’re even on anon. Is it that hard to talk to me? Even if you came off anon and talked to me idk if that’d help. Talking to someone online isn’t the same as talking to them in person or hanging out with them all that stuff.

    15 hours ago   •   4,993 notes   •   VIA: siphotos   •   SOURCE: siphotos
  • siphotos:

Thirteen-year-old sensation Mo’ne Davis, who plays for Philadelphia’s Taney Dragons, has become the first Little Leaguer to grace the national cover of Sports Illustrated. The 5-foot-4 inch, 111-pound eighth grader is not only taking the Little League World Series by storm, but also she has captured the nation’s attention. 
SI STAFF: More information on Mo’ne Davis cover GALLERY: View all of SI’s 2014 Covers
 

    siphotos:

    Thirteen-year-old sensation Mo’ne Davis, who plays for Philadelphia’s Taney Dragons, has become the first Little Leaguer to grace the national cover of Sports Illustrated. The 5-foot-4 inch, 111-pound eighth grader is not only taking the Little League World Series by storm, but also she has captured the nation’s attention. 

    SI STAFF: More information on Mo’ne Davis cover 
    GALLERY: View all of SI’s 2014 Covers

     

    15 hours ago   •   4 notes
  • I feel really alone right now. Like really very alone.

    22 hours ago   •   27,917 notes   •   VIA: connorwilkinson   •   SOURCE: plasmatics-life
  • 22 hours ago   •   44,657 notes   •   VIA: devourmysoul   •   SOURCE: patheticjunkies
  • 22 hours ago   •   985 notes   •   VIA: vault11   •   SOURCE: tremblefox
  • tremblefox:

    pls play fallout new vegas if you havent already

    22 hours ago   •   11,444 notes   •   VIA: bulbagarden   •   SOURCE: cosmo-nauta
  • cosmo-nauta:

the jam of the last week was "thunder" but making it in an animated gif, here is my piece, a loop of a battle pokemon ;)

    cosmo-nauta:

    the jam of the last week was "thunder" but making it in an animated gif, here is my piece, a loop of a battle pokemon ;)

    22 hours ago   •   25,512 notes   •   VIA: nerdyfemmefatale   •   SOURCE: micdotcom
  • 1 day ago   •   7,455 notes   •   VIA: taylorgangorsigh   •   SOURCE: zanabism
  • I was afraid when they killed [Brown]. I was scared about my big brother, Taujh, ’cuz he’s around 18. So I was kind of scared for him because he wears hoodies and stuff.

     -

    10 year old Antonio Jones from Ferguson explains his fears for his older brother. 

    Even at the age of 10 this boy recognizes that wearing a hoodie and being black is enough to make his brother an extremely likely target. These are the concerns of black children in the U.S, these are their fears and this is the reality they face. 

    (via goldist)

    white/non-black privilege is not having to worry about wearing a hoodie outside…

    (via whitegirlsaintshit)
    1 day ago   •   137,400 notes   •   VIA: motherof-kittens   •   SOURCE: pennameverity
  • pennameverity:

This is Duolingo, a language-learning website/app that deserves some serious recognition. It offers over 10 languages for English speakers, as well as courses for non-English speakers around the world, and they’re in the process of adding more. 
But wait, I don’t want to do any more schoolwork! Not to worry little one, Duolingo is actually more like a game. You can compete with friends, and earn “lingots” (which are basically Duolingo money) to buy power-ups, extra activities, and bonus skills - like Flirting.

I’m already taking a language, what do I need this for? 
It’s not really a secret that most school language courses (in America, anyway) suck and only teach you to speak the language at about a third grader’s level. Which is why Duolingo is so freaking awesome.
Teachers can’t give every student individualized attention, but Duolingo can. If you’re not learning the way you want to or as much as you want to in the classroom, Duolingo is a really great resource. It’s easy, tailored to you, and really effective.

Duolingo tracks your progress and reminds you when you haven’t studied for a while or need a refresher on something. Already semi-fluent in a language? No problem, just take a shortcut to more advanced subjects or test out of the lesson. 
The lessons start with the basics (he, she, hello, thank you, etc) and move up to harder stuff. Duolingo focuses on vocabulary first, so you can learn the language and then the grammar that goes with it - much simpler than the system most schools use. It also tracks the number of words you’ve learned and how well you know them.

And you don’t even have to write out the flashcards!
Duolingo is perfect for reviewing everything you forgot over the summer or giving you the extra help you need. And if you’re trying to learn a language on your own, it’s fantastic - you don’t have to create your own lessons. Whether you’re trying to learn your second, third, or fifth language, I seriously recommend Duolingo.
Okay, what else?
Duolingo also has discussion boards, where you can ask for help with a hard lesson, make new friends, watch for updates, and share your achievements.
Even better is the Immersion feature. It won’t send you to Spain or France, but it’s pretty awesome. Duolingo takes real articles from the internet, which users translate. You can translate articles from your native language into the language you’re learning or vice versa, which gives you more experience and makes the Internet more universal.
You can suggest new languages and track Duolingo’s progress in creating new courses. Bilinguals (older than 13) can help to create these courses. Duolingo has a long list of courses that can be contributed to, like Punjabi, Hebrew, and Vietnamese. Oh, and Dothraki, Klingon, Sindarin, and Esperanto.
And the best part? IT’S COMPLETELY FREE. 
If you love languages or just want to pass French class this year, USE DUOLINGO. Download the app and practice a language while you wait for the bus instead of playing Angry Birds!

    pennameverity:

    This is Duolingo, a language-learning website/app that deserves some serious recognition. It offers over 10 languages for English speakers, as well as courses for non-English speakers around the world, and they’re in the process of adding more. 

    But wait, I don’t want to do any more schoolwork! Not to worry little one, Duolingo is actually more like a game. You can compete with friends, and earn “lingots” (which are basically Duolingo money) to buy power-ups, extra activities, and bonus skills - like Flirting.

    image

    I’m already taking a language, what do I need this for? 

    It’s not really a secret that most school language courses (in America, anyway) suck and only teach you to speak the language at about a third grader’s level. Which is why Duolingo is so freaking awesome.

    Teachers can’t give every student individualized attention, but Duolingo can. If you’re not learning the way you want to or as much as you want to in the classroom, Duolingo is a really great resource. It’s easy, tailored to you, and really effective.

    image

    Duolingo tracks your progress and reminds you when you haven’t studied for a while or need a refresher on something. Already semi-fluent in a language? No problem, just take a shortcut to more advanced subjects or test out of the lesson. 

    The lessons start with the basics (he, she, hello, thank you, etc) and move up to harder stuff. Duolingo focuses on vocabulary first, so you can learn the language and then the grammar that goes with it - much simpler than the system most schools use. It also tracks the number of words you’ve learned and how well you know them.

    image

    And you don’t even have to write out the flashcards!

    Duolingo is perfect for reviewing everything you forgot over the summer or giving you the extra help you need. And if you’re trying to learn a language on your own, it’s fantastic - you don’t have to create your own lessons. Whether you’re trying to learn your second, third, or fifth language, I seriously recommend Duolingo.

    Okay, what else?

    Duolingo also has discussion boards, where you can ask for help with a hard lesson, make new friends, watch for updates, and share your achievements.

    Even better is the Immersion feature. It won’t send you to Spain or France, but it’s pretty awesome. Duolingo takes real articles from the internet, which users translate. You can translate articles from your native language into the language you’re learning or vice versa, which gives you more experience and makes the Internet more universal.

    You can suggest new languages and track Duolingo’s progress in creating new courses. Bilinguals (older than 13) can help to create these courses. Duolingo has a long list of courses that can be contributed to, like Punjabi, Hebrew, and Vietnamese. Oh, and Dothraki, Klingon, Sindarin, and Esperanto.

    And the best part? IT’S COMPLETELY FREE. 

    If you love languages or just want to pass French class this year, USE DUOLINGO. Download the app and practice a language while you wait for the bus instead of playing Angry Birds!