Bon Appetit! Mini Chocolate Ganache Layer Cakes!
i will never not reblog this
Dr. Seuss was a racist. He wouldn’t attach his words to an interracial romance. Here are seven racist cartoons he made about Japanese-Americans during WWII.
He also later apologized and wrote Horton Hears a Who! to illustrate his remorse for his previous way of thinking
It doesn’t matter if he was racist or not. Once words are out in the open, they belong to the reader, and the reader can do what they like with them (as long as it doesn’t violate copyright law, but you know what I mean). It’s great if he learned and changed, but even if he didn’t, the creator of this comic doesn’t need “permission” to support LGBT teens with Dr. Suess’s words.
So many of you are too young to remember why Diana, Princess of Wales, was such a remarkable person. She pissed off most of Buckingham Palace, was her own woman, and wasn’t afraid to get down out of the motorcade and be with the regular people.
She was a regular person, just with a title and fancy clothes.
Among the first big “names” to visit, talk to, and even touch those dying of AIDS in English hospitals, Diana’s trademark was her ability to break down insurmountable barriers.
Leila Hussein (via bookishleaves)
Henry Cloud (via onlinecounsellingcollege)