Roman Catholic, Bohemian (Czechslovakian) American, INTJ, High Schooler, Wordsmith, Bookworm. St. Catherine of Siena is my confirmation saint, but Padre Pio has a special place in my heart.




When October Jones (previously featured here) isn’t sharing text messages sent by his dog or transforming his fellow train commuters by drawing new heads for them on post-it notes, he’s creating awesomely empowering messages and leaving them for his fellow travelers to find inside seatback trays on the train.

Follow October Jones on Twitter for more of his entertaining and inspirational sticky note escapades.

[via Neatorama]

I would totally buy a pack of post it notes with these on them.

A vocation is a gift. If it has been given to you, you will find the strength.

"In This House of Brede" (via eventhesparrows)



Video: Crazed Abortion Advocate Attacks Peaceful Pro-Lifers

“You’re some white privileged, racist, motherfucking male that doesn’t stand for women’s rights – fucking dipshit,” barks the woman before kicking in one of the group’s signs and proceeding to physically assault Seth Drayer, who was filming the incident.

The woman, who appears to be a Burger King employee, kicks over another sign as Drayer calls the police.

“You are fucking white male privilege assholes,” screams the woman, before assaulting Drayer again. “What you are is a racist motherfucker as well,” she yells, incensed that the group would dare exercise its first amendment rights to advocate a position with which she disagrees.

Feel the love from society’s progressives. Anti-racist is code-word for anti-White.

Pro choice people are so pleasant.

A woman is not written in braille, you don’t have to touch her to know her.


I will reblog this every single time

(via hogwartsastory)

This is so fucking awesome

(via dreckshure)

(Source: quotethat)


60,000 Christians were either driven out of Mosul, Iraq without papers or belongings, killed, or forced to convert to Islam. There are now 0 Christians there. Our leaders have been fairly silent. When 200 girls were taken from a village in Africa they were vocal and started hashtag campaigns.