Some people underestimate how erotic it is to be understood.
Mary Rakow


horoscope app: today u gonna #stunt on these hoes
me: damn….das tru


Anonymous asked: What tribe do Jamaicans align with, in Africa?

from what i’ve read jamaicans of african descent usually descend from the west african coast. i don’t know specific tribes 


Anonymous asked: are you igbo?



bootygameweakasfuck asked: Your just stunning I can't express this enough and also do you know how to do ombré lips?

thankyou thankyou :)
yeah not much to it, apply the base lipstick first and then the darker lip liner, use a lip brush to blend it out


Anonymous asked: Hi, I have a rash on my face and I really don't want to go back to school with it, any ideas on what I can do to make it go away quick??

aww um when I was younger and went to the doctors they recommended aveeno cream, calamine lotion, aloe Vera gels, e45 and aqueous cream but I don’t know which works for fast relief!



Jack Elliott Cardno 

Selling weed from the sewers in Adum, Kumasi, Ghana

Anonymous asked: Do you feel any less Nigerian for not being born there or fluent in your mother tongue something which i've had an issue with

i’ve argued about this numerous times, being told i’m british instead. a common issue especially amongst 1st generation immigrants faced with cultural assimilation. my aunties would always ask - ‘ị na-asụ igbo(?)’  because i don’t speak it fluently lol. but to me my lack of fluency in my mother tongue doesn’t decide what my cultural belonging is, it doesn’t invalidate the fact i identify as a nigerian, there are more elements which comprise of a culture and language is just one aspect and shouldn’t be the deciding factor. i’ve experienced social exclusion from other nigerians because of it but it’s not something i actively tried to avoid learning growing up.
so no i don’t feel any.. less nigerian. i don’t accept ppl trying to alienate me or tell me what i am, i know what my heritage is, i grew up in my culuture no matter what country i happened to be in. take that on board, know yourself and don’t let anyone make you feel any type of guilt or less than. 




this show was so necessary

Anonymous asked: Are you actually igbo, do you speak the language? Kedu!

yeaaah. no, i’m not fluent so I can only understand a little.

Look, without our stories, without the true nature and reality of who we are as People of Color, nothing about fanboy or fangirl culture would make sense. What I mean by that is: if it wasn’t for race, X-Men doesn’t make sense. If it wasn’t for the history of breeding human beings in the New World through chattel slavery, Dune doesn’t make sense. If it wasn’t for the history of colonialism and imperialism, Star Wars doesn’t make sense. If it wasn’t for the extermination of so many Indigenous First Nations, most of what we call science fiction’s contact stories doesn’t make sense. Without us as the secret sauce, none of this works, and it is about time that we understood that we are the Force that holds the Star Wars universe together. We’re the Prime Directive that makes Star Trek possible, yeah. In the Green Lantern Corps, we are the oath. We are all of these things—erased, and yet without us—we are essential.
Junot Díaz, “The Junot Díaz Episode" (18 November 2013) on Fan Bros, a podcast “for geek culture via people of colors”
I’ve learned that when you’re nice to people who envy you, they dislike you even more, which is frightening. I’ve met people who didn’t like me, and I’ve never done anything to them. They scowl at me like they are determined to make me mad, and I just smile back at them. I pray for those people and feel sorry for them, because obviously they are not happy and have low self-esteem.


me on the dash: nah what thirst?

me in your inbox: