Vicious Kisses

okay so I changed the contrast in this image so now you can ACTUALLY SEE THE IMAGE

okay so I changed the contrast in this image so now you can ACTUALLY SEE THE IMAGE


sometimes you have those nights..

sometimes you have those nights..


the-unpopular-opinions:

I knew Tumblr was condescending, hypocritical, and immature, so I’m not surprised that these people are laughing at terms like "bronies", "bromance", and "brozen" because men have fragile egos and masculinity issues. But they seem to forgot about the terms: 
"Geek girl", "girl gamer", "gamer grrrl" and "girlfriends" (a term for platonic female friends). 
If having male labels make men fragile then female labels make women special snowflakes. It’s funny when you say men have fragile egos when you girls complain about the littlest things and get hostile and threatening to anyone who disagrees with you and call it “feminism.” 
No, I’m a woman, not a brony or a fedora tipping neckbeard virgin dudebro. I don’t care if they say I just have "internal misogyny". I’m tired of adults acting like babies. 

…those terms are generally looked down upon (except girlfriend, I’ve yet to see anyone complain about that). But I’ve seen countless posts complaining about the terms “geek girl” and “girl gamer” both by women and men and using them will generally get you plenty of head shakes precisely because people think you’re painting yourself as a ‘special snowflake’ with those labels. so this isn’t a one-sided issue.

the-unpopular-opinions:

I knew Tumblr was condescending, hypocritical, and immature, so I’m not surprised that these people are laughing at terms like "bronies", "bromance", and "brozen" because men have fragile egos and masculinity issues. But they seem to forgot about the terms: 

"Geek girl", "girl gamer", "gamer grrrl" and "girlfriends" (a term for platonic female friends). 

If having male labels make men fragile then female labels make women special snowflakes. It’s funny when you say men have fragile egos when you girls complain about the littlest things and get hostile and threatening to anyone who disagrees with you and call it “feminism.” 

No, I’m a woman, not a brony or a fedora tipping neckbeard virgin dudebro. I don’t care if they say I just have "internal misogyny". I’m tired of adults acting like babies. 

…those terms are generally looked down upon (except girlfriend, I’ve yet to see anyone complain about that). But I’ve seen countless posts complaining about the terms “geek girl” and “girl gamer” both by women and men and using them will generally get you plenty of head shakes precisely because people think you’re painting yourself as a ‘special snowflake’ with those labels. so this isn’t a one-sided issue.


bouncysupreme:

my favorite caption contest entry ever


jumpingjacktrash:

laurangeblossom:

gloomyburr:

this is really cute omg

AND DAT ANIMATION

HNNNNG ITS FRIGGIN AWESOME

I love this so much.

ahhhhh no that’s really cute

posted 1 week ago via underface · originally gloomiburr
36,534 notes

doodled the goblin cat first c: I think I went too realistic and didn’t really catch its likeness. I might give it another try

doodled the goblin cat first c: I think I went too realistic and didn’t really catch its likeness. I might give it another try


so I was watching this movie I used to love as a kid, and rewatching it it’s very very silly. but the movie actually had some pretty fun creature designs. These are just a few that I could screenshot that weren’t in awful quality.
The cat and the dog are my favorites. I’m gonna doodle some of these up for fun <:

so I was watching this movie I used to love as a kid, and rewatching it it’s very very silly. but the movie actually had some pretty fun creature designs. These are just a few that I could screenshot that weren’t in awful quality.

The cat and the dog are my favorites. I’m gonna doodle some of these up for fun <:


chelseakenna:

This is an important read for freelancers. I’ve fallen into this trap a LOT lately and it has affected my health.
I’ve since made it a goal to better balance work with the rest of my life. You can’t be productive unless you take care of yourself first.
cuhelski:

saetje-reference:

juliedillon:

eskiworks:

The Workaholic Pedestal
We freelancers have a tendency to never truly be away from our work, regardless of the time or day of the week.  Especially if like me, your work station is in your home.  We work long hours and dedicate ourselves fully to whatever project we have at hand.  We loose sleep, skip social gatherings, eat whatever is quick and easy so we can get back to work. I have noticed that there is a sense of pride in general among freelancers that we are so in love with our work that we can dedicate ourselves this way.  Passion for your chosen profession is definitely a plus!
However, I have also observed a downside to this part of freelancing.  That dedication can cross the line into an unhealthy workaholic lifestyle, and other freelancers actually encourage it.  There is an underlying unspoken rule in freelancer culture that if you’re not working, you’re slacking.  I’ve seen other freelancers take subtle stabs at their peers for taking time off to see family, to tend to daily life, or to just have a day (or three) to simply BREATHE and do something other than art. Doing things like comparing your work load with others’ work load, making yourself out to be the harder working one.  Referring to things like showering, cooking, and cleaning as “free time” or “vacation”.  It creates or adds to guilt surrounding work, which is really not a nice thing to do to your friends and peers. 
The disclaimer here is that clearly not every freelancer does this, and I think those that do are not being purposefully malicious, so please don’t misread this as an attack.  I’m guilty of playing into this myself, we are just falling into a part of the starving artist stereotype;  The idea that your chosen craft/art must encompass ALL of your being, every day and every moment for you to truly be passionate about it. 
The truth is, there IS life outside of art and work, and it’s not a contest. We are living beings that must eat and sleep, and we are social animals that must have a connection with others.  So not only do we HAVE to do things other than art, but it’s also ok to spend time doing other things that make you happy.  It doesn’t mean you are less passionate about your work, or that other artists who spend more time on theirs love it more.
And yes, there are deadlines we must work under.  But none of us want to be starving artists. None of us enjoy loosing sleep, eating crappy or skipping meals, working our fingers to the bone, letting friendships fall apart…  These are not good things.  You aren’t a cooler or more a passionate artist for making those sacrifices.  So I think instead of putting that lifestyle on a pedestal, we should be encouraging one another to take time to care for ourselves, and to have a life outside of their work. Just like anyone else doing any other kind of work.  =)

YES. Thank you. It makes me really uncomfortable when I hear professionals saying things like “if you are not drawing 24/7 you’ll never make it”, implying that having outside interests or taking care of yourself means you will fail. You undoubtedly need to be dedicated and focused to succeed as a freelancer, but what is the point of having the so-called freedom that freelancing is supposed to provide you if you can’t even leave your desk every once in a while? Exercise, get outside, socialize, have other hobbies. I’ve found I’m more productive and happier and healthier and more passionate about my work and my career when I take time off, every day, to get away from work for a little while. Building a career is important and rewarding, but your life is not comprised solely of the amount of work you are able do. Your life is not defined solely by how many hours you clock at your work desk. 

This mindset is rampant throughout college and even in the professional studio environments too. It’s so sad, I’ve fallen Ill because of it and still have a hard time breaking away. I see many of my peers ruining their bodies and minds too to live up to an ideal of working 24/7.

It feels really relieving to see I’m not alone in this. The guilt of not always feeling inspired. The frenzy of not wanting to let anyone down (especially yourself) can completely break you down. I’ve been beyond fortunate to have some of the most understanding and compassionate bosses ever, so the idea of the letting them is crushing. One of the most valuable things I’ve learned since I started freelancing is to take time for yourself when you need it. Not “when I’m done with this project in 2 months I’ll relax.” Take care of yourselves artist friends. &lt;3

chelseakenna:

This is an important read for freelancers. I’ve fallen into this trap a LOT lately and it has affected my health.

I’ve since made it a goal to better balance work with the rest of my life. You can’t be productive unless you take care of yourself first.


cuhelski
:

saetje-reference:

juliedillon:

eskiworks:

The Workaholic Pedestal

We freelancers have a tendency to never truly be away from our work, regardless of the time or day of the week.  Especially if like me, your work station is in your home.  We work long hours and dedicate ourselves fully to whatever project we have at hand.  We loose sleep, skip social gatherings, eat whatever is quick and easy so we can get back to work. I have noticed that there is a sense of pride in general among freelancers that we are so in love with our work that we can dedicate ourselves this way.  Passion for your chosen profession is definitely a plus!

However, I have also observed a downside to this part of freelancing.  That dedication can cross the line into an unhealthy workaholic lifestyle, and other freelancers actually encourage it.  There is an underlying unspoken rule in freelancer culture that if you’re not working, you’re slacking.  I’ve seen other freelancers take subtle stabs at their peers for taking time off to see family, to tend to daily life, or to just have a day (or three) to simply BREATHE and do something other than art. Doing things like comparing your work load with others’ work load, making yourself out to be the harder working one.  Referring to things like showering, cooking, and cleaning as “free time” or “vacation”.  It creates or adds to guilt surrounding work, which is really not a nice thing to do to your friends and peers. 

The disclaimer here is that clearly not every freelancer does this, and I think those that do are not being purposefully malicious, so please don’t misread this as an attack.  I’m guilty of playing into this myself, we are just falling into a part of the starving artist stereotype;  The idea that your chosen craft/art must encompass ALL of your being, every day and every moment for you to truly be passionate about it. 

The truth is, there IS life outside of art and work, and it’s not a contest. We are living beings that must eat and sleep, and we are social animals that must have a connection with others.  So not only do we HAVE to do things other than art, but it’s also ok to spend time doing other things that make you happy.  It doesn’t mean you are less passionate about your work, or that other artists who spend more time on theirs love it more.

And yes, there are deadlines we must work under.  But none of us want to be starving artists. None of us enjoy loosing sleep, eating crappy or skipping meals, working our fingers to the bone, letting friendships fall apart…  These are not good things.  You aren’t a cooler or more a passionate artist for making those sacrifices.  So I think instead of putting that lifestyle on a pedestal, we should be encouraging one another to take time to care for ourselves, and to have a life outside of their work. Just like anyone else doing any other kind of work.  =)

YES. Thank you. It makes me really uncomfortable when I hear professionals saying things like “if you are not drawing 24/7 you’ll never make it”, implying that having outside interests or taking care of yourself means you will fail. You undoubtedly need to be dedicated and focused to succeed as a freelancer, but what is the point of having the so-called freedom that freelancing is supposed to provide you if you can’t even leave your desk every once in a while? Exercise, get outside, socialize, have other hobbies. I’ve found I’m more productive and happier and healthier and more passionate about my work and my career when I take time off, every day, to get away from work for a little while. Building a career is important and rewarding, but your life is not comprised solely of the amount of work you are able do. Your life is not defined solely by how many hours you clock at your work desk. 

This mindset is rampant throughout college and even in the professional studio environments too. It’s so sad, I’ve fallen Ill because of it and still have a hard time breaking away. I see many of my peers ruining their bodies and minds too to live up to an ideal of working 24/7.

It feels really relieving to see I’m not alone in this. The guilt of not always feeling inspired. The frenzy of not wanting to let anyone down (especially yourself) can completely break you down. I’ve been beyond fortunate to have some of the most understanding and compassionate bosses ever, so the idea of the letting them is crushing. One of the most valuable things I’ve learned since I started freelancing is to take time for yourself when you need it. Not “when I’m done with this project in 2 months I’ll relax.” Take care of yourselves artist friends. <3

posted 2 weeks ago via sakuranym · originally eskiworks
3,141 notes

zooophagous:

Easy, easy…

The horse has eyebrows and that makes me angry

I know like.. why is that necessary. THE BROW BONE THING IS MORE THAN SUFFICIENT FOR CONVEYING EMOTION just look at the horse from tangled

posted 2 weeks ago via zooophagous · originally azadkuh
1,035 notes

wahhg dont mind mee

wahhg dont mind mee