一球入顔 - One shot to your FACE

Hi! My name is Rebecca.
I live in South Korea.
I spend most my weekends at concerts and fan events.
My favourite way to spend a Sunday is at Inkigayo. :D
My favourite band is U-Kiss.
I also am quite fond of Big Bang, both Oneday units, and TeenTop.

I post useful things about Korea and fandom and things on my website. Which finds its way here. :D

You can also find me on the UKiss&B2st Directory here! Guess for which group. ;)
Recent Tweets @umbrellaofdoom

you-should-put-it-on-a-t-shirt:

ladydaffodils:

I am so amused.

oh god, it´s back

(via shabondama)

latenightseth:

Sing along with Weird Al!

latenightseth:

Eat your heart out, Caruso. 
"Messing Parsons."

latenightseth:

Eat your heart out, Caruso. 

"Messing Parsons."

pukingdads:

I haven’t laughed so hard in a rlly long time

pukingdads:

I haven’t laughed so hard in a rlly long time

(via intentionalderpface)

the epic english speaking line doing the ice bucket challenge

(via raynleila)

ethically-wrong:

mmmmbeefy96:

grandhowler:

Dude

holy shit. 

this is on a whole new level of patience

This is natural art.

Duuuude.

(via vagabondstyle)

yasboogie:

James C. LewisIcons Of The Bible

The series, which will be fully released in October, features 70 models who identify as either Asian, Native American, Hispanic, African, Middle Eastern, Black American and West Indian.

"I think it is very important to see one’s self in the Scripture so that it may become real in their eyes," Lewis told The Huffington Post. "The whitewashing of the Bible has always bothered me. However I’m happy to now have the opportunity to give a different point of view."

"I wish to exhibit a splash of color onto the biblical pages of history with my creative embellishments. By doing so I hope to open the minds and eyes of the ignorant and create open conversations of how we can learn to see the world through colorful lenses. After all, the Gospel of Jesus Christ is intended for everyone."

For those who’d like to see the entire collection, “Icons Of The Bible” will on display from November 2014 to February 2015 in Atlanta, GA.

(via vagabondstyle)

Old video of @jamesjhl performing #Betting Everything” WAAAY before it was released. #RoyalPirates

ksoulmag:

#ManifestoMonday - #B1A4

image

Korean boy band B1a4, the only group from WM Entertainment, has a style of energy pop not seen in other k-pop boy groups. They debuted in 2011 with a Japanese debut later that same year. The name is derived from their members blood types. One member (Baro) has type B blood and the rest of the members have type A. It also stands for “be the one, all for one.” Their fans are called BANA, which…

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reistrider:

campdracula5eva:

bebinn:

rhrealitycheck:

Scarlet Letters: Getting the History of Abortion and Contraception Right

Abortion was not just legal—it was a safe, condoned, and practiced procedure in colonial America and common enough to appear in the legal and medical records of the period. Official abortion laws did not appear on the books in the United States until 1821, and abortion before quickening did not become illegal until the 1860s. If a woman living in New England in the 17th or 18th centuries wanted an abortion, no legal, social, or religious force would have stopped her.

Reminder that records of contraception and abortion exist all the way back to 1550 BCE in ancient Egypt!

This was a really fascinating read. Until the early 19th century, abortion was legal until “quickening,” or when the pregnant person first felt the baby kick - anywhere from 14 to 26 weeks into the pregnancy. Society only began to condemn it when people decided white, middle- to upperclass women weren’t having enough children soon enough in their lives, and when male doctors started taking over traditionally female health care fields, like midwifery.

Yep, shockingly enough, it’s never, ever been about the life of the fetus - only about misogyny, racism, and classism (ableism, too, though the article doesn’t discuss it).

The bolded is hella important.

From the first article: “Increased female independence was also perceived as a threat to male power and patriarchy, especially as Victorian women increasingly volunteered outside the home for religious and charitable causes.”

(via odetomybicycle)