Send “Roast Me” and my muse will roast yours with any manner of disses and insults they can come up with.
"i could fix him" i could break him. i could snap that fucker in half
“are you hungry?” is one of the most honest questions you may ask someone, but it’s also one of the most private (intimate) ones, a question that nothing can cover its nakedness. and saying “yes,” as an answer, is like showing your wound – a gap inside you that needs to be filled – to an other.
i’ve got all this rage in me and i don’t know where to put it
@rbhvleo // paul miller “utopia” // “the book of promothea” hélène cixous��tr. betsy wing // gillian flynn “dark places” // ginger snaps // @heavensghost // @vawium // @traumathoughts // lucille clifton “leukemia as white rabbits” // ahamkara lustre print @artofmaquenda // audre lorde
[ID: a collection of text excerpts:
“TELL ME WHERE TO PUT THE ANGER / TELL ME WHERE TO PUT THE ANGER / TELL ME WHERE TO PUT THE ANGER”
a drawing with a deep red background with unidentifiable black text scribbled on the top and bottom right corners. on top, a white face is drawn - the mouth is open as if in a scream with teeth baring, the right eye is slightly bigger.
“i exist, i am, don’t come near, i have teeth, i have claws”
“I was not a lovable child, and i’d grown into a deeply unlovable adult. draw a picture of my soul, and it’d be a scribble with fangs.”
“Ginger: I get this ache... and I thought it was for sex but it’s to tear everything to fucking pieces.”
“I AM AN ANGEL FULL OF RAGE / I CAN’T TOLERATE THIS PAIN”
“never again will i be gentle / I will be bloodied knuckles and scuffed elbows / I will remain rough”
“i am i am i am furious”
an ahamkara lustre print of black dogs baring teeth
“I feel it’s my anger that has / helped keep me alive,” /end ID]
mythology aesthetics → the wild hunt
the wild hunt is a folklore motif that historically occurs in European folklore. The concept was developed based on comparative mythology by jacob grimm in deutsche mythologie (1835) as a folkloristic survival of germanic pagan tradition, but comparable folk myths are found throughout northern, western and central europe. grimm popularised the term wilde jagd (“wild hunt”) for the phenomenon.
I know you don’t believe in this, in us, yet. But you will. Oh, I’ve been looking for someone like you for a long, long time.