Got tagged in one of those #nomakeupselfie things & while I normally don’t do the tags, I really love this one. I fully support selfies as a #selflove & #selfcare campaign.  Selfies are awesome because you know everytime someone posts one, they’re feeling beautiful and I say that needs to be encouraged 100%. So go on, squirrelfriends. Post dat #selfie.

Got tagged in one of those #nomakeupselfie things & while I normally don’t do the tags, I really love this one. I fully support selfies as a #selflove & #selfcare campaign. Selfies are awesome because you know everytime someone posts one, they’re feeling beautiful and I say that needs to be encouraged 100%. So go on, squirrelfriends. Post dat #selfie.

Wednesday Mar 3 @ 08:02pm
How sweet! A darling package from @thebellwetherer can’t wait to share the rest of it soon! xo thanks darling!

How sweet! A darling package from @thebellwetherer can’t wait to share the rest of it soon! xo thanks darling!

Wednesday Mar 3 @ 04:26pm
Oh you know, got that bang game back on. 👸😽💕

Oh you know, got that bang game back on. 👸😽💕

Monday Mar 3 @ 08:54am
Sunday Mar 3 @ 07:39pm
avoart:

Follow my Cute art blog love, teacup kisses!
(be prepared for a cute spam today)

avoart:

Follow my Cute art blog love, teacup kisses!

(be prepared for a cute spam today)

Sunday Mar 3 @ 07:38pm

Sunday Mar 3 @ 07:37pm
Sunday Mar 3 @ 07:28pm
Saturday Mar 3 @ 09:52pm
bitrates:

by IvaYaneva 

bitrates:

by IvaYaneva 

Saturday Mar 3 @ 09:05pm
15 Antiquated Words for “Happy” We Should Bring Back

nevver:

  1. “CHIRKY”
    From the late 19th century, meaning “cheerful.”
  2. “IN HIGH SNUFF”
    An expression for “good mood,” used from the late 17th century until the 1930s.
  3. “OVER THE MOON”
    Before humans literally went beyond the moon, this popular phrase from the 1930s means “overjoyed.”
  4. “GASSED”
    Started out meaning “intoxicated,” but by the 1950s it just meant happy.
  5. “TICKLED”
    As in “tickled pink.”
  6. “MERRY-PIN”
    Also started as a reference to tipsiness, this referred to a general good ol’ time in the 19th century.
  7. “RICOCHET”
    In the 19th century, this bouncy term also meant “splendid.”
  8. “ALL CALLAO”
    This 19th century sailor’s slang either referred to the Peruvian port of Callo or acted as a play on the word alcohol. Or both.
  9. “GAUDEAMUS”
    From the Latin for “let us rejoice,” this oldie refers to a merry jamboree.
  10. “KVELLING”
    From the Yiddish for “so happy and proud my heart is overflowing.”
  11. “CHUFFED”
    This current slang in the UK certainly needs to make a trip across the pond.
  12. “DELIRA AND EXCIRA”
    A term the Irish use to mean “delirious and excited.” We need to borrow this one too.
  13. “GLADSOME”
    This classic from the 14th century doesn’t get used enough anymore.
  14. “TO LICK THE EYE”
    This confusing 19th century gem was used to describe someone who was extremely pleased.
  15. “COCK-A-HOOP”
    From the phrase “to set the cock on the hoop,” meaning open the tap and let the good times flow.
Saturday Mar 3 @ 09:01pm
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