1. yasvke:

    Are you serious right now? I’m a fully certified neurosurgeon. I can break into people’s heads and rewire their brains and tamper with their memory, no problem. But this? This juice box? This sugary drink marketed for eight year olds? No. Sticking a straw into this juice container is apparently just too much for me to handle without fucking it up. I’m done. I quit. Goodbye.

    (via thefaultinourpizzas)


  2. Waist Training Progress

    I started dabbling in waist training in July with a steel boned overbust corset. I only started training properly when I received my What Katie Did underbust Gina corset in early September. So far I have managed to get my natural waist down from a 34 to 33 and my laced waist down from a 34 to a 32. Feeling pretty proud!

  3. My lovely fiancé on the garden swing! #garden #hobart #holiday #swing #fiancé @itshammertime66

  4. Little photo shoot on a garden swing 😊😊 #hobart #holiday #garden #pinup #rockabella

  5. Another pretty shot of the butterfly display 😊 #hobart #holiday #TMAG #Tasmania (at Tasmanian Museum and Art Gallery)

  6. Managed to take some cool pictures of a butterfly display at the museum #hobart #TMAG #holiday (at Tasmanian Museum and Art Gallery)

  7. My outfit today, it’s such a lovely day in Hobart! 😊😊 #pinup #rockabella #whiteflower #pinkflower #pinklips #pinkcardigan #allthepink #purpledress #purpleandpink #corset #waisttraining #hobart #holiday #Tasmania #ootd (at Tasmanian Museum and Art Gallery)

  8. bloomersuit:





    Boy’s Dress


    The Los Angeles County Museum of Art

    testimony to how children’s freedom in fashion has changed

    If you mean in terms of children’s clothes having more physical freedom of movement today, you are right.

    If you mean in terms of gender? You could not be more wrong. This dress is very much the dress of a BOY. The peplum is an exclusively boy thing at the time. The skirt is pleated, not gauged, as it would be for a girl. The line of the neck is curved rather than straight across, which would allow a boy to move his shoulders more - a girl’s dress would have been straight across, effectively pinning her arms down at the shoulder.

    So no, don’t take the fact that infant and toddler boys wore skirts before the 1900’s as a sign of anything less restrictive about gender norms. Then as now, boys and girls were rigidly shoehorned in to boxes and everyone knew how to read the cues.

    Interesting how boy’s dresses had the buttons at the front but girls’ at the back. More stupid modesty patriarchal crap

    For this particular garment I’m pretty sure the buttons are ornamental (if you look at the hem it looks like the placket is just appliqued, not sewn in a seem) but the front buttons is definitely a gendered thing too. Having girls button up the back is something that makes them dependent on help for dressing among other things, so they literally cannot leave the house without help.

    And it’s also a class thing; front fastening garments are more common in farming and rural cultures, and while front-opening women’s garments had been fashionable through the 1840s-1850s, the increase in immigrants and Westward Expansion of the 1860s meant that urban and upper class fashion turned against them. And then too they became more masculinzed so when women started again wearing front-opening garments in the 1890’s it was ‘boyish.’

    Fashion history is amazing and such a powerful indication of the force of gender.

    (via fizzylimon)

  9. conservacat:





    Can we talk about how Anne Hathaway’s husband Adam Shulman looks a bit like William Shakespeare… who had a wife named Anne Hathaway?

    damn the illuminati’s not even trying anymore

    I guess you could say that when Anne hath a Will, Anne Hathaway


    okay I have to reblog for that pun


    (via fizzylimon)

  10. theawkwardlifeofapsycho:

    Why is this not taught universally.

    (Source: sfgifs, via fizzylimon)