no seriously let’s lay this all out
- Sansa starts the series at eleven years old and is currently thirteen
- She is currently the successor to Winterfell, the Lady of Casterly Rock, in line for Riverrun and near to becoming the ruler of the Eyrie
- She managed to trick her…
somekindof-salvation asked: on a further note, i work as a volunteer in a bookstore, and the unfailingly most popular question we get is grandmothers, aunts, uncles, cousins, friends coming in and asking, 'do you have a book where the main character is blind?' 'any picture books where boys wear dresses?' 'are there any superheroes in wheelchairs?' children need representation and so do their families, especially from books that are so popular.
^ ^ ^
Wow, it’s almost like ALL children deserve to see themselves in media, not just the cis straight white abel-bodies neuro-typical ones.
Anonymous asked: I'm a very feminine presenting lesbian and I get told I have "straight passing" privilege all the time :|
fuuuck that! i’m sorry. i know how it feels
Can you explain this to me? I honestly don’t know what this means.
People sometimes say of bisexual people in relationships where one partner is male and the other is female that they have “straight-passing privilege” because their relationship appears to be heterosexual
I’ve also heard people say that bisexual people have “straight-passing privilege” because they can choose to ignore their same-sex attractions and only pursue people who present as the opposite binary gender.
And now apparently if you’re a lesbian but you don’t ~look like a lesbian~ you have “straight-passing privilege” too.
Basically it’s the crux of the “not gay enough” ideology and it centers around the idea that bisexual people are some percentage gay/some percentage straight rather that 100% bisexual.