Simply Me ^.~

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(via takemeelsewherex)


Saturday morning, over 1,000 people march for justice for Michael Brown. 

August 30th.

(via whitepeoplesaidwhat)

"There is a problem when we (little black girls) are taught to be strong from an early age and we have that expectation reinforced by everyone in our lives from other black women, to churchfolk, to white folks, to the (wo)men we love or want (to love). It is further complicated when our (supposed innate) strength is celebrated and memorialized in ways that make us territorial of it. We are encouraged to embrace it. Black women’s strength is the single stereotype that is disguised as a compliment, and we oftentimes don’t want to relinquish it. But what does it mean to be strong? What happens when we don’t feel it, when we are tired of it, when sadness, hopelessness and strength trade places?"

- "Life Is Not a Fairytale: Black Women and Depression", The Crunk Feminist (via wocrecovery)

(via marfmellow)

"You say what now?"

- African American proverb;  (via blackproverbs)


In every black kitchen across America

(Source: vinebox, via blackproverbs)

"Just give it to God"

- African American Proverb (Via chainoir (via blackproverbs)

(via blackproverbs)

"I brought you into this world, I can take you out."

- African American Proverb (via blackproverbs)

(via blackproverbs)

"Pump ya brakes."

- African American Proverb  (via blackproverbs)

(via blackproverbs)

"Ain’t nobody ask for you to cosign."

- African American Proverb (via blackproverbs)

(via blackproverbs)

"Stay woke."

- From one young, gifted and black individual to another. (via nessanotarized)

(via blackproverbs)

Make it your job and duty to compliment, encourage, motivate, and love another Black person.


We are important.
We are valuable.
We are resilient.

We are Beautiful
We are Loving
We are Knowledgeable.

And enough of us don’t know it.
Pass on positive affirmations.
Let’s stop criticizing each other’s personal choices.
Let’s let each other live.