Live Love Dream

18. Female. Freshman. Fashion. Boys.

(Source: squidwurd, via thehealthbunny)

georgianadesign:

Brighton Homes Utah, Bountiful, UT.

georgianadesign:

Brighton Homes Utah, Bountiful, UT.

(via jerroncouture)

Still here.

scandal-whipped:

theluxuryaddict:

ME.

Hmmmmm

Don’t do this.

scandal-whipped:

theluxuryaddict:

ME.

Hmmmmm

Don’t do this.

(Source: chanelalexisxo)

Golden Goddess Editorial for Idol Magazine

(Source: caseykelpthesnorks, via black-culture)

love-and-basketball02:

nesibby:

the accuracy

🙍

love-and-basketball02:

nesibby:

the accuracy

🙍

(via nadiaaboulhosn)

wocinsolidarity:

odinsblog:

#myNYPD

the OOP heard around the world

(via reverseracism)

justwhitesupremacythings:

If only white people responded to racist shit from neo-nazis and blatantly racist white people with the same vigor they respond to people of color who express frustration over the racist shit white people do to them

(via bkcarib)

yagazieemezi:

Lost Wax Playing Cards

By Olutade Abidoye

Each set of Lost Wax Playing Cards contains 54 playing cards featuring illustrations of royal figures from the 15th – 19th century Benin Empire. The Benin Empire thrived in what is now southern Nigeria and left an impressive record of their civilization in the form of bronze plaques commissioned by the King (Oba) to adorn the courtyards of his palace. The playing cards pay homage to this prosperous period in Nigerian history and, in effect, bring this bygone era from the archives into modernity in a colorful and playful way.

"I expect Lost Wax Playing Cards to bring a new dynamism to Nigerian popular culture and consciousness. My aim is to rekindle this colorful, yet elusive history into Nigerian popular culture through these playing cards. Nigerians are influenced by their indigenous traditions but more increasingly by popular culture. Symbols of tradition—such as those that inspire these cards—are easily overshadowed by meanings, images and activities drawn from popular culture. Since popular culture is grounded in the mundane and the persistent routines of everyday life, then this history too becomes implicit and fixed. The old Africa that inspired these artifacts has now lost much of its luster. If Nigeria’s prosperous past becomes common sense through these cards, then perhaps the notion of a brighter future won’t be so far-fetched." - Olutade

Website / Facebook / Twitter / Instagram

Dedicated to the Cultural Preservation of the African Aesthetic

(via knowledgeequalsblackpower)