Give me girls.
Give me beautiful girls that aren’t thin, white, and busty.
Not that there’s anything wrong with thin, white, or busty.
But please, give me more.
Give me curvy girls, plus-size girls, girls with hips and just a little bit of a tummy. Or a lot of a tummy. Because tummies are cute.
Give me butch girls, girls who cut their hair short and can’t stand heels or dresses but are still beautiful.
Give me buff girls, big girls, girls who like to work out and build their bodies.
Give me girls with muscles, girls redefining what we consider “feminine.”
Give me dark skinned girls who refuse to give up their race and heritage, girls who wear their hair big and long and unashamed, girls who dress according to their tradition and their history.
Give me girls who were born as guys, who might not be fully transitioned yet, who might not look like what society expects girls to look like, but are still beautiful and brave for being who they are.
Give me girls who can’t stand makeup and girls who spend forever putting on their face each morning, because both are gorgeous.
Give me girls who wear dresses and heels and pink, and who destroy the notion that femininity means simplicity or stupidity or submissiveness.
Give me girls in wheelchairs, girls with missing limbs, disabled girls that are a still a whole person, still beautiful, not just a tragedy or a charity case.
Give me tall girls and short girls and girls who never got their curves, girls with hourglass figures and girls as straight as a pole, girls with flat chests and girls with big bodies.
Give me girls who cover up and girls who show it off, and aren’t valued any more or less because of it.
Give me girls who augment their body, girls with piercings and tattoos and brightly colored hair.
Give me girls with scars and girls with stretch marks and cellulite and hair and don’t you dare tell me that any of it takes away from their beauty.
Give me girls who were hurt. Girls who were shunned, rejected, attacked or abused because of who they are. Girls who find themselves excluded from our narrow definition of beauty, girls who spend their entire life caught in the traps of “not good enough.”
“Not thin enough.”
“Not pretty enough. Too much of this, too little of that. Too big, too small, too dark, too loud.”
“Stupid. Stubborn. Ugly. Bitches. Sluts. Prudes. Freaks. Lesbos, dykes, Barbie dolls, skinny bitches, fatties.”
Give me every girl who has ever hated herself, hurt herself, starved herself, denied herself, changed herself, because she was told and she believed that she was flawed.
Give me girls of all races, shapes, sizes, ages, and backgrounds. And for their sake, for the sake of every girl in this fucked-up imperfect world, lets tell them that they are beautiful.
Give me Girls - A short poem on femininity, self-love, society, and beauty. Contains some strong language.
Dedicated to my lovely, beautiful girlfriend. You are always good enough.
me: are there any spirits listening
ouija: haha nice whats up :P
me: trying to contact my dead grandmother
ouija: cool cool so what would u be doing if i was alive right now lol
“The song recounts a specific sexual assault (“One of the most shattering experiences of my life,” Grimes, who was born in Vancouver as Claire Boucher, told SPIN in 2012) by describing the psychic fallout: “And never walk about after dark/ It’s my point of view/ Because someone could break your neck/ Coming up behind you always coming and you’d never have a clue,” she lisps in her high, pinched voice. It’s a dazzling, paralyzing performance, in part because Boucher sounds almost playful, and in part because the skronking behind her—the song’s springy, propulsive synth line was one of 2012’s most unforgettable—indicates something other than victimization. “See you on a dark night,” Boucher repeats. […] But what “Oblivion” ultimately offers is victory. It’s the sound of one woman turning personal devastation into not just a career-making single, but a lasting anthem of transformation.”
Grimes’ Oblivion is the best song of the decade - so far.
ya hes cute…….but is he conscientious of the social inequalities and corruption in hierarchies of power that plague this world