It reveals so much about a person who imagines “social justice warrior” could ever be any kind of insult.
The plain and inevitable conclusion of this logic would be to exalt sociopathy.
(That means you’re showing your sociopathic tendencies, for those who need it spelled out.)
An exotic creature from an alien world.
For every person to join the Trek fandom, there comes a time at which they are introduced to the Star Trek Unicorn Dog.
It’s never too late.
In which the entire crew cuddles this creature which is Totally Not A Dog for most of the episode
Oh god… and I thought Doctor Who was weird
hey we just watched that episode! I bet all the actors were like “I wanna hold the dog too, you gotta let me hold the dog”
it seemed like a really nice dog
Somehow, I missed this episode.
OpenDyslexic is a free-to-use font that is designed to help those with dyslexia read better. The text is weighted, having a heavier bottom, which is thought to increase readability for dyslexic people. You can download it for free here.
I don’t have dyslexia myself, but in the event any of my followers do, I thought I’d share. Maybe it will help people.
Rebecca Belmore (Anishnaabe)
Rebecca Belmore often uses the body to address violence against First Nations people, especially women. The woman in Fringe assumes the same reclining pose as the beautiful odalisques depicted by nineteenth- and twentieth-century European artists, but bears an ugly slash from shoulder to hip. The thin rivulets of blood that run from the gash are composed of small red beads, a detail that evokes both Belmore’s Anishinabe heritage and the trauma inflicted on indigenous peoples. Despite the graveness of the woman’s injury, Belmore’s Fringe is also about healing. The wound is not fatal; she has the strength to recover. But the scar will never disappear.