The Sun, the Moon, and the Truth.

I'm Jill.
"Three things cannot be long hidden: the sun, the moon, and the truth."
- Buddha

(via v-ogued)

(Source: kitty-en-classe, via hummingbirrd-heartbeatt)

Stuck between wanting rough sex and sweet sensual cuddles.

yuntears:

affectedline:

hellbunnyshutch:

Reblogging because this actually is a thing that should concern more people. 

^^^^

Less text posts demonizing bees due to misinformation, more flowers.

(Source: gerhard-martin, via just-a-boring-url)

dolorimeter:

you’re the only one who knows how cruel I can be/ I’m the only one who knows how cruel you can be

cotton underwear/ cotton dress

(Source: dolorimeter, via itsnatural-tobeafraid)

piplump:

Pros and cons of boys:

  • Con: They’re dicks
  • Pro: Their dicks

(Source: piplump, via pushing-through-the-haze)

thecutestofthecute:

Hamster make breakfast

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Hamster drive car

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Hamster make tea with frend

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Hamster plan dinner party

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Hamster have Birfday

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Hamster love life

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Hamster happy to be live

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Hamster love you

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(via assbuttswithbowties)

Remembering India’s Forgotten Holocaust.  (via thisiseverydayracism)

(Source: mehreenkasana, via necrophilofthefuture)

It took Adolf Hitler and his Nazi cohorts 12 years to round up and murder 6 million Jews, but their Teutonic cousins, the British, managed to kill almost 4 million Indians in just over a year, with Prime Minister Winston Churchill cheering from the sidelines. Australian biochemist Dr Gideon Polya has called the Bengal Famine a “manmade holocaust” because Churchill’s policies were directly responsible for the disaster. Bengal had a bountiful harvest in 1942, but the British started diverting vast quantities of food grain from India to Britain, contributing to a massive food shortage in the areas comprising present-day West Bengal, Odisha, Bihar and Bangladesh. Author Madhusree Mukerjee tracked down some of the survivors and paints a chilling picture of the effects of hunger and deprivation. In Churchill’s Secret War, she writes: “Parents dumped their starving children into rivers and wells. Many took their lives by throwing themselves in front of trains. Starving people begged for the starchy water in which rice had been boiled. Children ate leaves and vines, yam stems and grass. People were too weak even to cremate their loved ones.”
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