intellectualer:

So this person Lulemee makes Disney Princess Barbie Dolls look like they are straight out of the movies

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Anna is ready to finally build fucking snowman

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Elsa looking fine in that dress

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My main bitch Pocahontas lookin like shes ready to slay some white people

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Aroura lookin…

thelovelymocker:

Wanting to be someone else is a waste of the person you actually are.” Marilyn Monroe

Nothing is impossible, why, even the word itself says I’m possible.” Audrey Hepburn

Most people often associate Marilyn Monroe with the stereotypical dumb blonder or gold digger and, on the contrary, the broad public compare Audrey Hepburn to intelligence and sincerity. Despite the truthful declaration upon Audrey’s character, it saddens me to still be exposed to those who do not genuinely know what acting consists of.

Marilyn Monroe played the part of the dumb blonde because they offered the roles to a desperate aspiring actress in need for work and money. Thus, she took them and portrayed the women flawlessly. Eventually, she resented the iconic gold digger her reputation was turning into and so decided to pursue more ambitious pursuits, such as: starting her own independent film company (being the third woman to do so), advocating for civil rights, bring attention to sexual abuse, give a new perspective to women’s bodies and what sex really constitutes, participating in several charities, taking up the hobby of reading authors such as Whitman and Freud, and talking extra academic courses to brush up on her mental exercises. 

The only difference between these two genius, beautiful women is one crucial element that all women must have in order to survive this cruel, indignant world we are subjected to: confidence. Audrey knew herself and had all the grace she could possibly manage. As she grew older, and aged physically, she parted her time between herself and those who found themselves in misfortune. Marilyn, on the other hand, could not cope with people taunting and labeling her. She fatally misplaced her sense of security with a withdrawn husband who eventually left her for her desperate need for stability and support, ending her magnificent, tragic life shortly.

So yes, Marilyn knew the value of being oneself, but she relied to heavily to be accepted as herself. 

Audrey knew she was flawless and had the power to do whatever she wished, so she lived on in happiness.

A fundamental lesson we must all learn from these two legendarily beautiful women.

sadness-and-memories:

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man-itfeelslikespaceagain:

Tumblr on We Heart It.

nanoshinonome:

nanoshinonome:

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all of my followers are dalmations

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cruella deville strikes again

(Source: clearsama, via harlequin-harlot)

shinydiscopaul:

godmuva:

"Think positive thoughts :)"

*thinks about dick*

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(via dickgrayzon)

gifted-sandbox:

Source
theniftyfifties:

Marilyn Monroe - passport photo, 1954

theniftyfifties:

Marilyn Monroe - passport photo, 1954

(Source: missmonroes)

jackiefarrell:

Kat Dennings’ curves appreciation post

(Source: kat-dennings, via professionalqueen)

(Source: tmntcest, via m4dtown)

dollar-dollar:

Drew Barrymore at the 1995 MTV Video Music Awards

dollar-dollar:

Drew Barrymore at the 1995 MTV Video Music Awards

(Source: suicideblonde, via 90s90s90s)

(Source: m4dtown)

bunnyfood:

(via hobolunchbox)