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The city Pictures, Images and Photos
itslatingirl:

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itslatingirl:

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(Source: fashiion-gone-rouge, via kalifornia-klasss)


Women’s liberation demonstration in New York, New York, 1970 (via)

Women’s liberation demonstration in New York, New York, 1970 (via)

(Source: vintagegal, via tinytragedies)

“I remember when I was younger and I wanted to be beautiful; now I’m older and I want to be intelligent. I want to burn hearts with brilliance and engulf souls with compassion. I want to be loved for my thoughts and nothing else.” —(via substvncia)

(via civillianaire)

deershadow:

I’m the kind of reader who can read nothing in two years or a whole book in a few hours. there is no in between.

(via jedi-superman)

(Source: fleurilia, via californianprincess)

humansofnewyork:

I struck up a conversation with him, and he casually mentioned that he was having trouble adjusting to Columbia, due to his “previous situation.” So I asked him to elaborate.
"I was born in Egypt," he said. "I worked on a farm until 3rd grade with no education. I came to the US for one year, started 4th grade, but was pulled out because my father couldn’t find work and returned to Egypt for a year. The first time I went to an actual school was middle school, but the whole school was in one classroom, and I was working as a delivery boy to help the family. It was illegal for me to be working that young, but I did. When I finally got into high school, my house burned down. We moved into a Red Cross Shelter, and the only way we could live there is if we all worked as volunteers. I got through high school by watching every single video on Khan Academy, and teaching myself everything that I had missed during the last nine years. Eventually I got into Queens College. I went there for two years and I just now transferred to Columbia on a scholarship provided by the New York Housing Association for people who live in the projects. It’s intimidating, because everyone else who goes to Columbia went to the best schools, and have had the best education their entire lives."

humansofnewyork:

I struck up a conversation with him, and he casually mentioned that he was having trouble adjusting to Columbia, due to his “previous situation.” So I asked him to elaborate.

"I was born in Egypt," he said. "I worked on a farm until 3rd grade with no education. I came to the US for one year, started 4th grade, but was pulled out because my father couldn’t find work and returned to Egypt for a year. The first time I went to an actual school was middle school, but the whole school was in one classroom, and I was working as a delivery boy to help the family. It was illegal for me to be working that young, but I did. When I finally got into high school, my house burned down. We moved into a Red Cross Shelter, and the only way we could live there is if we all worked as volunteers. I got through high school by watching every single video on Khan Academy, and teaching myself everything that I had missed during the last nine years. Eventually I got into Queens College. I went there for two years and I just now transferred to Columbia on a scholarship provided by the New York Housing Association for people who live in the projects. It’s intimidating, because everyone else who goes to Columbia went to the best schools, and have had the best education their entire lives."

(Source: where-are-u-now-baby, via lenadaddy)

(Source: sari-berry, via jedi-superman)

(via pageofmakebelieve)

(Source: discopeanut, via cosmickhaleesi)

(Source: nonstoplouis, via westsidechillin)

(via classy-with-a-twist-of-hood)

(Source: n-o-thing, via youuwishx)

(Source: theunsinkableship, via infamousvikas)

(via infamousvikas)

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