Human beings are funny. They long to be with the person they love but refuse to admit openly. Some are afraid to show even the slightest sign of affection because of fear. Fear that their feelings may not be recognized, or even worst, returned. But one thing about human beings that puzzles me the most is their conscious effort to be connected with the object of their affection even if it kills them slowly inside.
“She’s so crazy. We have so much fun together, and that happened from the very first moment that we met each other. We’re both from Kentucky, and I really think that was what our relationship was built upon. As soon as we knew that we were both from Kentucky, that gave us the right to act crazy with each other. I don’t know why it did that, but it absolutely did. At the same time that it’s fun and crazy, it’s also a real friendship. If she needs to talk to me or I need to talk to her about whatever, we have each other’s backs. I’m definitely part of the family. She’s there for me and I’m there for her.”
19% of prime time television characters are non-human while only 17% are women
A Profile of Americans’ Media Use and Political Socialization Effects: television and the Internet’s relationship to social connectedness in the USA ― Daniel German & Caitlin Lally
There are more “non-humans” on TV than women. Talk about unequal gender representation in the media.
A fashion story shot in Venice Beach, CA for Arena Homme +. Instead of choosing models to wear the clothing, Danielle chose to explore the emerging community of #AfricanAmericanSurfers. #BlackSurfers