I'm Chris, I'm 22. This blog mostly consists of the little things in life that make me laugh, cry, or jump for joy. I could write a paragraph about myself, but then, it doesn't really do justice to the complexity of what makes up an identity if one attempts to sum it up in a few words. If you would like to know anything about me, just ask.

 

iamphrost:

wakeuplena:

poppypicklesticks:

angrywocunited:

frantzofanon:

went to an American restaurant today!!!! ‘ello mate!!!!!! put forks in my hair to show my love for these Westerners’ food!!! Haha!!!!! Ha!!!! Ha!!! Ha!!! Ha  !

#now all of you know how fucking ridiculous you look with chopsticks in your hair  #confucious didnt die for white people to put chopsticks in their hair (via)

Confucius (at least learn to spell his name right) also saw the education of women and women’s rights in general as a terrible sin 

hair stick(alsohairstick) is a straight, pointed device, usually between five and nine inches in length, used to hold a person’s hair in place in ahair bunor similar hairstyle.

Unlike manyhair pins, which are usually small and quite simple, hair sticks are often more elaborate and decorative, and feature jeweled orcarveddesigns that make them stand out as pieces of luxuryjewelry.

Hairsticks have been in use for thousands of years, and have been found in cultures of the Ancient EgyptiansRomans and Greeks. Although some of these have been jeweled, luxury items, such as the gold hairsticks of Egypt,[1] more common, wooden hairsticks have also been found in cultures such as Rome,[2] suggesting that they were in wide use amongst people regardless of their financial standing. However, the most influential culture on modern hairsticks has been Japanese, and in particular the use of decorative Japanese Kanzashi.

so what you’re saying is that you can’t tell the difference between hair ornaments and dinnerware???

not if you’re ariel