“I wrote ‘How to Be A Woman,’ not ‘How to Be ALL Women.’ I would never presume to speak for 3.3 billion women. There is no ‘one voice of feminism.’ There is no ‘one voice’ of anything.”

Caitlin Moran (via jaynedolluk)

(via fuckyeahcaitlinmoran)

“Wipe away the magic and myth of creating and all that remains is work … Creators do not ask how much time something takes but how much creation it costs.”

“Whilst male fantasies are short, powerful and to the point – a bit like ‘My Sharona’ by The Knack, say – female fantasies are some symphonic, shape-shifting thing by Alice Coltrane. In their fantasies, the women grow and shrink, shape-shift, change age, colour and location. They manifest as vapour, light and sound, they strobe through conflicting personas (nurse, robot, mother, virgin, boy, wolf) and a zodiac of positions whilst, you suspect, also imagining consistently great-looking hair.”

Caitlin Moran, How to be a woman. (via love—literature)

(via fuckyeahcaitlinmoran)

I find this exceptionally amusing.

I find this exceptionally amusing.


“I think we should all just lean into having it all while we promote familial synergy as team players. Then we can accomplish our goal setting.”

Sometimes you SHOULD read the comments.

Auckland city churches

“The only necessary parts of the business are authors and readers … Everybody else has to figure out how to be useful and relevant in connecting those two groups.”

“One does not have to go far to feel the erection of a stranger in the rear of one’s jeans.”





Book titles rewritten to get more clicks, Upworthy style

Little women’s one made me choke on my tea

This one from the link though:



Jane Eyre and Little Women are the best ones!

(via lifeandcode)

“It’s one of the ironies of the Internet that it has transformed certain flavors of content—like film criticism—such that they are more plentiful than ever, while also making them less viable than ever, and maybe even less meaningful than ever.”