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Brown Girl, ColorStruck World!

THIS A PRO-BLACK BLOG

This blog is:

Pro-Black

Pro-Native American

Pro-POC (#solidarity)

Pro-White People with Common sense who are pro the above.
*In that order.

I follow back everyone who follows me, but if I’ve unfollowed you, its prolly because you’ve posted more anti-black/ extra-Sambo bullsh#t than I can handle seeing on my Tumblr feed.

(Source: niggasandcomputers, via blackourstory)

K-guys Say the Darnedest Things 7

caughtinkorea:

So this exchange just concluded hours ago. He was relentless and even sent a a pic of him in a b-boy stance so I finally gave in. This was a long convo so I have condensed it (lines indicate more of convo happened in between) to the more interesting parts. This guy was actually funny (and I’m a sucker for funny people) so this lasted longer than usual. Almost, but no cigar! Anyway, enjoy!

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Follow this Blogger ^ she is way too funny.

heytoyourmamanem:

engineeringhistory:

Evelyn Boyd Granville, mathematician and computer programmer at IBM. In 1949 she became one of the first African American women to receive a Ph.D. in mathematics from Yale University.

The idea that girls can’t excel in science, technology, engineering or math is ludicrous. Tell your girls about Dr. Evelyn Boyd Granville.

Black Excellence

(via blackourstory)

thatsomethingsomething:

Brad Pitt in Killing Them Softly.

BrownGirl:
This is the realist shit I’ve heard since John Brown said he wanted to take a hunting trip down south.

(via english-daddy)

study-hack:

Things to keep in mind when learning a foreign language.

  • Always read out loud! Focus on pronounciation and accuracy. You may sound better in your head than in real life, and without practice you won’t improve.
  • Study vocab with flashcards. Take your time to make them.
  • Apply new grammar rules in practice problems.  Without application and practice, there won’t be much use to it.
  • Practice, practice, practice! 

(Source: study-hack, via skylineinfinity)

gradientlair:

imsirius:

The way I dress is really about the message I want to send out to the world about who I am. Growing up in Alabama, I was black. I was poor. I was assigned male at birth — that’s how I like to put it. These things defined me, but I’m not any of these things. Clothes were a way for me to announce to the world who I was. I am not any of these things. This is who I am." - Laverne Cox

She is glorious. Beautiful. Love what she had to say about beauty politics here.