The way that I would say UCLA has profoundly changed me is that it’s made me into a socially conscious critic on steroids, and I wouldn’t have it any other way.
Now is the time for Hollywood, the Academy and the casual movie goer to acknowledge the heinous acts committed by Woody Allen, to stand up for children’s rights and to stand against sexual assault.
Cate Blanchett has been one of Hollywood’s most prestigious and versatile actresses, garnering accolades for her performances in films such as Elizabeth (1998), The Aviator (2004), and this year’s Blue Jasmine, for which she is expected to win the Oscar—again. Yet this time around she’s emerging as not only a critically acclaimed actress, but a prevalent advocate of women’s rights.
A sharp turn from normal fandoms, Bronies took a children’s cartoon and twisted it.
There is nothing wrong with girls being in the driver’s seat of their own sexuality.
“One good girl is worth a thousand bitches.”
Gotta hope North West isn’t included in those 1000 “worthless” girls, huh Kayne?
If she wants to be in a monogamous, long-term relationship, she can be. If she just wants sex, that’s fine too. It doesn’t matter what people say about her because ultimately, it is her choice.
It is necessary to remember that women do not exist to satisfy others. If we wear our bright red lipstick, peplum top, and harem pants–it is not because we think others will like us best in it, it is because we simply want to fucking wear it.
She’s a successful lawyer, calls everyone out on his or her bullshit, married according to her own terms and figured out how to raise a baby alone. Yep, she definitely classifies as totally kickass.
While there isn’t an exact definition, most people agree that Mary Sues are obscenely beautiful, talented, and intelligent female characters who are “not like other girls.”