Quarter of a century old. Female. Vivacious, gregarious, fiercely real. Love is my religion. Freedom is my political platform. Graphic Artist/ Designer. Freelance badass & creatively obsessed.
This is just a place for me to store my thoughts and things I find visually appealing. A place where I can be anonymous and expressive.
This is just a persona of me.
since america refuses to give comprehensive sex ed, a lot of people end up learning from….porn. not the most wonderful thing when sex is represented inaccurately in all kiiiinds of ways in pornography.
-set from Porn Sex vs. Real Sex: The Differences Explained With Food (x)(x)
This is really nice. But did you have to cut that 9 inch veggie like that!?!!
I watched this again, today, for the first time in several months.
I don’t mean to toot my own horn, by any means, but I’m still extremely proud of how this piece came out. It was so much fun to make, Alivia was so open to making it happen, and Jeremy did such a great job capturing the moments.
Often times, you go back and look at something you did, and all you can think about is all of the things you did wrong. That’s not the case here. I can’t think of a single thing I would change. I mean, I would have loved to have had a slider, and some other toys, but we did fine with the equipment we had.
I’m extremely grateful for the experience of making this video. I’m glad that people have enjoyed watching it, and all of the likes and reblogs are great, but, ultimately it is the experience of doing it that I will always recall with the most fondness.
Flashback Fridaaaaaay! I had so much fun working with Stewart and Jeremy on this project, it was all brand new to me but they still managed to make me not look like an idiot :) Flattered and humbled that they thought anyone would want to hear what I had to say, and am constantly in further awe at the positive comments and shares on this video.
Amazing artistic, nerdy woman with some great things to say.
When women began transitioning from homemade or seamstress-made clothing to ready-to-wear, sizing was problematic from the start. Back then, many women’s sizes were centered around the hourglass ideal of a 36-inch bust, 26-inch waist and 36-inch hips. One frustrated department store executive told The New York Times in 1927, “I don’t know who the mythical size 36 is who forms the basis of sizing, but average, tall, short, thin and plump women come into a department store and the 36 size fits none of them.”