mt
April 20th
0 notes

I don’t get 4/20

April 20th
64,058 notes
lightning-and-roses:

toonskribblez:

The fact that this year Easter is on 4/20 just makes this pic even better

blaze it and praise it

lightning-and-roses:

toonskribblez:

The fact that this year Easter is on 4/20 just makes this pic even better

blaze it and praise it

April 20th
0 notes
You seriously have no chill. It’s 9:30am

April 20th
7 notes

Nicole Beharie can spend a whole movie straight up eating cereal and i would pay, endorse and watch it.

image

April 19th
880 notes
April 19th
1,548 notes
April 19th
215 notes

Actual A+ Parenting Joseph Joestar

April 19th
16 notes

Virgin mobile

gallifreyglo:

I love how a new phone acts all innocent when you first get it.

"Fuck? What is ‘fuck’? Do you mean ‘duck or ‘buck’? Because those sure are neat animals! Wow… You really wanted to type ‘fuck’? Well ok… I don’t know what this whole ‘fuck’ thing is all about, but you’re the boss!"

Then by the time…

#yes
April 19th
909 notes

British-Nigerian model Ty Ogunkoya on the February 2014 cover of Italian magazine Rivista Studio for their ‘Cool Nigeria’ issue.
Whether or not this is simply part of the ‘Cool Africa/Africa rising’ trend we’re seeing a lot of in Western pop culture publications, where usually Italy and Nigeria are mentioned together, racism, (im)migration and human trafficking are usually the words that follow, it’s both interesting and refreshing to see an Italian magazine highlight the complexities of Nigerian identity, fleshing out the one-dimensional relationship Italian media has with both Africans and black people.
Citing Nigeria as a ‘country to watch’, the issue features new Nigerian creatives, entrepreneurs and young achievers such as writers Teju Cole and Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie, media entrepreneur Chude Jideonwo, editor and magazine founder Uzoamaka Maduka, businessman Tunde Kehinde and international footballer Victor Moses.
And just why does this magazine think Nigeria is ‘cool’? Because in areas such as cinema, technology, literature, sports and art, “many of the protagonists of the most interesting stories of this period are Nigerians”. 
Website | Twitter | Facebook | Pinterest | Google+ | YouTube | Soundcloud | Mixcloud
All Africa, All the time.

British-Nigerian model Ty Ogunkoya on the February 2014 cover of Italian magazine Rivista Studio for their ‘Cool Nigeria’ issue.

Whether or not this is simply part of the ‘Cool Africa/Africa rising’ trend we’re seeing a lot of in Western pop culture publications, where usually Italy and Nigeria are mentioned together, racism, (im)migration and human trafficking are usually the words that follow, it’s both interesting and refreshing to see an Italian magazine highlight the complexities of Nigerian identity, fleshing out the one-dimensional relationship Italian media has with both Africans and black people.

Citing Nigeria as a ‘country to watch’, the issue features new Nigerian creatives, entrepreneurs and young achievers such as writers Teju Cole and Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie, media entrepreneur Chude Jideonwo, editor and magazine founder Uzoamaka Maduka, businessman Tunde Kehinde and international footballer Victor Moses.

And just why does this magazine think Nigeria is ‘cool’? Because in areas such as cinema, technology, literature, sports and art, “many of the protagonists of the most interesting stories of this period are Nigerians”. 

Website | Twitter | Facebook | Pinterest | Google+ | YouTube | Soundcloud | Mixcloud

All Africa, All the time.

April 19th
825 notes