a half-true game about half-truths
We can’t mention talking to parents without talking about Coming Out. This is a very interesting (and sad) game about one person’s experience coming out to his parents. He experiences being pressured to come out by a partner, homophobia, and violence, from his parents.
Sometimes you can’t talk to your parents about things, and sometimes talking to a parent results in horrible things happening to you. No one should feel pressured to talk to their parents, and no one should have to go through this. This is why it’s so important for us to teach parents, teach young people how to be parents, and to change our society and make sure our children are being cared for.
Joan of Arc by Albert Lynch (1851-1912)
engraving from Figaro Illustre magazine, 1903
nagyon sok dolog történhet egy fake rayban-nel
- rácsapódhat a csomagtartó
- ottfelejtődhet egy távolsági buszon
- eltiporhatja a moshpit Fucked Up koncerten
- beeshet a párizsi metró alá
- lába kélhet Zamárdiban
- és persze széteshet az ember kezében
kíváncsi vagyok mit tartogat még az idei év>
Details of the LP1 artwork by FKA Twigs
hey guys! i’ve been working on a full-length night vale text adventure for some time, but since i’m busy with other projects right now i thought i’d release a short, fun demo version!
you play as a new NVCR intern, working your first day at the station. the whole game can be played to conclusion in under fifteen minutes, right in your browser, no download or previous experience with text adventures necessary. if you give it a go, please send me an ask about what you liked, or any problems you encountered- i love feedback!
i might have gotten distracted
UPDATE: YOU CAN PET CECIL
01:20:47 CEST, WED 23/07/2014
20 °C temperature, 100% humidity, 11 km/h wind from Northeast.
Sprinkles. Broken clouds. Nothing particularly interesting.
Not all women are the owners of a uterus, and not all owners of a uterus are women. A transgender man—that is, a man who was assigned female at birth—may very well have a uterus, may become pregnant, and may very well need the same access to reproductive health options as your average cisgender woman. The same can be said for non-binary individuals who were assigned female at birth. As people who don’t identify as a woman or a man (though they may identify themselves as both, neither, or a combination of the two), some may feel that this language erases their identity or leaves them out. Yes, these people may have a uterus—but it’s not a “lady part.”
While there’s little doubt that women make up the largest segment of uterus-owning individuals, this name further ostracizes oft-overlooked members of society like trans men and non-binary individuals who were assigned female at birth. To exclude them in this, an organization aimed at educating the public on the issue of reproductive health, would seem to negate the organization’s stated goals by erasing identities and perpetuating the already stressful and exclusionary culture these individuals are forced to inhabit.
The Trouble With “Lady Parts” | Parker Marie Molloy for Slate (via fuckyeahsexeducation)
theme by: restlessness