Guess who has tendinitis #hintitsme
- Beauty and the Beast (1991) by Martin Ansin
- Sleeping Beauty (1959) by Billy Baumann
- Snow White (1937) by Anne Benjamin
- The Sword In The Stone (1963) by Rich Kelly
- The Jungle Book (1967) by Olly Moss
- The Black Cauldron (1985) by Francesco Francavilla
- The Rescuers (1977) by Dave Petersen
- Aladdin (1992) by Tom Whalen
- Finding Nemo (2003) by Tom Whalen
- The Lion King (1994) by Tom Whalen
It’s pretty much impossible (no pun intended) to grab a Mondo print as they have a very limited print run, and most of these will probably sell out at SXSW.
So if you’re at SXSW and grab me a Sword In The Stone or Beauty and the Beast or The Rescuers, I will love you forever.
u know what the worst thing about being a girl is… is when another girl asks u for a hair tie, but its ur last one, but u can’t say u don’t have one because she knows its on ur wrist, so u give it to her, and then she says “oh i’ll give it back!” knowing damn well she won’t, and u sit there sad because now you have to go buy another pack of hair ties that u know ur gonna lose by the end of the month
1 follower = egg
10-40 followers = hatchling
50-99 followers = baby lizard
100-349 followers = lizard
350-500 followers = still a lizard
501-799 followers = mega lizard
800- 4,999 followers = super hella lizard
5000+ followers = GODZILLA
These are the legit numbers.
i am a fucking lizard
Meg Turney from SourceFed on bisexuality. (x)
”I never really had to deal with a lot of prejudice when I was growing up, about my bisexuality. I kind of was always just bisexual. I noticed guys the same time I noticed girls, and people have asked me ‘how did you know you’re bisexual?’ I just did, I just grew up knowing. I know noticed boys at the same time I noticed girls.”
are 100% ableist, all the time, in every usage. they were thought up and used for the sole purpose of dehumanizing disabled people. there are probably more but it’s 2am and i can’t think of them all, but you get the general idea.
are not inherently ableist, but can be used in ableist ways.
Imagine a wall full of circular holes, that circles can keep walking in and out of with no difficulty.
Now imagine that the triangles manage to get the resources together, after years of not being able to fit through the circle’s holes, to drill a single triangle space into the wall.
Now imagine that the circle — who previously supported the triangle’s efforts because they are well-rounded (har) and value equality — comes along and sees the construction project. But instead of being happy, they get angry.
“Well, I won’t be able to fit through your hole!!!!” the circle cries.
“I helped you get the drill!!!!” the circle shrieks.
“Make it fit me too!!!!” the circle demands.
The triangles, barely holding it together enough to get a triangle hole together, stare at the circle in confusion.
“You have all the holes you need,” the triangles explain. “This is for us. You don’t need to fit through our hole, too.”
“YOU’RE BEING UNEQUAL AND HURTING MY FEELINGS!” the circle wails. “I DON’T SUPPORT YOUR HOLE IF IT DOESN’T FIT ME TOO. GIVE ME MY DRILL BACK.”
“It’s not your drill, it’s our drill. You helped us get it, because you said you cared.”
“I ONLY CARED WHEN I THOUGHT YOU’D MAKE A HOLE EVERYONE COULD FIT THROUGH. YOU’RE PERPETUATING INEQUALITY!!!”
“Why is it up to us, the small group that has never been able to fit through the wall at all, to make a hole everyone can use? Why isn’t it up to you, the people who have been able to cross back and forth at will for years? We just want to see the other side; why are you yelling at us?”
“I DIDN’T ASK TO BE BORN A CIRCLE, OMG. I’VE HAD TO WORK HARD ALL MY LIFE TOO. YOU’RE JUST BEING BIGOTED AGAINST ME BECAUSE OF SOMETHING I CAN’T CONTROL, JUST LIKE EVERYONE IS AGAINST YOU.”
“You are interfering with our project and asking us to comfort you while we’re trying to make progress. Please leave.”
“I’m going to tell everyone about this,” the circle warns. “Nobody will support you now.”
“Apparently nobody ever did,” the triangles sigh, getting back to work.
It’s kind of sad
That we have to draw comics using colorful shapes
To explain systematic inequality to people