Fuck Yeah Caitlin Moran
The idea is to make fun of your enemies, not preach at them.
We need the only word we’ve ever had to describe ‘making the world equal for men and women’. Women’s reluctance to use it sends out a really bad signal. Imagine if, in the 1960s, it had become fashionable for black people to say they ‘weren’t into’ civil rights…’No! I’m not into civil rights! That Martin Luther King is too shouty. He just needs to chill out, to be honest’
Caitlin Moran on feminism (via 99wolfandbird)
I’m very focussed on feminism [about] just being a human as well. I think it’s very difficult for women to simply be human, functioning happy humans, if they essentially see themselves as a massive to-do list of flaws that have to be rectified throughout their entire lives.
Caitlin Moran

Caitlin Moran


Caitlin Moran

Any action a woman engages in from a spirit of joy, and within a similarly safe and joyous environment, falls within the city-walls of feminism. A girl has a right to dance how she wants, when her favourite record comes on.
Caitlin Moran (via fraeuleinzorn)
The more women argue, loudly, against feminism, the more they both prove it exists and that they enjoy its hard-won privileges.
Caitlin Moran- “How to be a Woman” (via e-lectricladyland)
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Woot woot! Caitlin Moran where have you been all my life?

“[Feminism’s] a word that’s sadly been hijacked. People think it just means an angry lady who hates all men and dresses very badly and probably hasn’t had sex for awhile. Whereas of course feminism is a very simple and straightforward thing: it just simply means being equal to boys. That’s such a lovely and beautiful and revolutionary idea,” she told Terry O’Reilly, guest host of CBC’s cultural affairs show Q.

“As an old hag of 37, I became very sad when I met people from the younger generation — whose knees have not yet gone and who have beautiful, dewy skin — who say ‘I’m not a feminist.’ You just go ‘What do you mean? You don’t want to be equal to boys?’ And they go ‘Oh yeah, is that what it means?’”

I don’t wish now - as I often used to when I was 15 and particularly hysterical - that I could be involved in a serious car crash, in which my entire body would have to be rebuilt from scratch, but using around half of the amount of raw materials then in employ.

And when I look at myself in the mirrors of the changing rooms at Marks & Spencer now, my body looks, finally, awake.

Caitlin Moran, in How To Be A Woman (via haushinka)
In the early ’90s, it was grunge, everybody was fully clothed. Alanis Morissette was one of the biggest artists in the world, never wore makeup, wearing Doc Marten boots, and then the Spice Girls turn up, and suddenly it all looks a bit burlesque, suddenly they’re the biggest band in the world. … And as you go all the way through the ’90s, the clothes just fall off the women until you get to the year 2000, and Britney Spears is just wearing a snake.
Caitlin Moran. (via applesandibexes)