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The Hunger Games trilogy is dark and brutal but in the end, the books also offer hope—for a better world and a better people and for one woman, a better life for herself—a life she can share with a man who understands her strength and doesn’t expect her to compromise that strength, a man who can hold her weak places and love her through the darkest of her memories, the worst of her damage. Of course I love these books. The trilogy offers the kind of tempered hope everyone who survives something unendurable hungers for.
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littlemorethananerd:

soylentvanilla:

Don’t tell me you “understand” why I’m vegan. If you understood you’d be vegan, too.

Understanding doesn’t equal agreement. I understand why Walter White started to cook meth, doesn’t mean I’m gonna buy an RV and a barrel of methylamine.

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Is it safe? Is it safe to go to bed?

— The Hunger Games fandom (via mellarksloaves)

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okaywork:

why do moms get so pissed about how many empty water bottles you have in your room 

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The female rock-‘n’-roll-country-pop songwriter is back, and her name is Taylor Swift. And it’s women like her who are going to save the music business.

Stevie Nicks (via jumpthenfallsuperstar)

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Funny girls like you don’t get boyfriends. Funny girls like you get boys who are friends who want to date your boring pretty friends but also have you around to make them laugh.

— My mother (via selawa)

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Taylor heard “R”

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Critics have been kind to me, but I guess I’m not receiving this for HOUSE AT THE END OF THE STREET. You must have missed that one.

— Jennifer Lawrence’s acceptance speech for the NYFCC’s Best Supporting Actress Award (delivered via Bradley Cooper)

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