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Just Another Submissive @justanothersub

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This blog reflects my personal interests. It is POC positive, Sex-positive, Kink-positive, and Body-positive, This is not a porn-specific Blog, but it is never safe for work because I may reblog porn at any time. I suck at tagging. I am a late 30s queen-sized bisexual polyamorous submissive black woman. I thought my life was just about as good as it got, but then Daddy became a part of it. Daddy found the lost little girl who was hiding inside of me and brought her out to play. This blog is (mostly) devoted to our relationship, though aspects of my day-to-day life sometimes squeak through. Very few, if any, pics will be mine, but some of the writing may be. This blog is completely NSFW. If any of these images are yours and you would like them removed, please send me a message and I will comply promptly. 18+ only, please. - Just Another Submissive (@justanothersub)
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Jujubee58 daddys fucktoys once again gotta @justanothersub

jujubee58:

daddys-fucktoys:

Once again gotta warn all of you about dangerous messages again… Anyone gets something like this just delete and block. I went through my laptop and my virus scanner that rarely ever warns me about a page i am going onto popped up basically warning me theres some shady shit on this persons “internship” bullshit website. Seriously where ever these idiots are need to just go fuck off to another area of the universe.

I got a couple of these in my inbox and ignored both of them!

Artnmxlanin purpleshehulk the goddamazon @justanothersub

artnmxlanin:

purpleshehulk:

the-goddamazon:

ashleighthelion:

“Take it as a compliment!” NO.

“I love a woman with meat on her bones” is also a shitty version of this.

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Ginjaninja3716 dianelance some times when @justanothersub

ginjaninja3716:

dianelance:

Some times when Sokka forgot Toph was blind.

The last one was my favorite.

Chekhov krakenguts fridacashflow @justanothersub

chekhov:

krakenguts:

fridacashflow:

nymag:

‘I’m No Longer Afraid’: 35 Women Tell Their Stories About Being Assaulted by Bill Cosby, and the Culture That Wouldn’t Listen

By Noreen Malone and Portfolio By Amanda Demme

More has changed in the past few years for women who allege rape than in all the decades since the women’s movement began. Consider the evidence of October 2014, when an audience member at a Hannibal Buress show in Philadelphia uploaded a clip of the comedian talking about Bill Cosby: “He gets on TV, ‘Pull your pants up, black people … I can talk down to you because I had a successful sitcom.’ Yeah, but you rape women, Bill Cosby, so turn the crazy down a couple notches … I guess I want to just at least make it weird for you to watch Cosby Showreruns. Dude’s image, for the most part, it’s fucking public Teflon image. I’ve done this bit onstage and people think I’m making it up … That shit is upsetting.” The bit went viral swiftly, with irreversible, calamitous consequences for Cosby’s reputation.

Perhaps the most shocking thing wasn’t that Buress had called Cosby a rapist; it was that the world had actually heard him. A decade earlier, 14 women had accused Cosby of rape. In 2005, a former basketball star named Andrea Constand, who met Cosby when she was working in the athletic department at Temple University, where he served on the board of trustees, alleged to authorities that he had drugged her to a state of semi-consciousness and then groped and digitally penetrated her. After her allegations were made public, a California lawyer named Tamara Green appeared on the Today show and said that, 30 years earlier, Cosby had drugged and assaulted her as well. Eventually, 12 Jane Does signed up to tell their own stories of being assaulted by Cosby in support of Constand’s case. Several of them eventually made their names public. But they were met, mostly, with skepticism, threats, and attacks on their character.

In Cosby’s deposition for the Constand case, revealed to the public just last week, the comedian admitted pursuing sex with young women with the aid of Quaaludes, which can render a person functionally immobile. “I used them,” he said, “the same as a person would say, ‘Have a drink.’ ” He asked a modeling agent to connect him with young women who were new in town and “financially not doing well.” In the deposition, Cosby seemed confident that his behavior did not constitute rape; he apparently saw little difference between buying someone dinner in pursuit of sex and drugging them to reach the same goal. As for consent, he said, “I think that I’m a pretty decent reader of people and their emotions in these romantic sexual things.” If these women agreed to meet up, his deposition suggested, he felt that he had a right to them. And part of what took the accusations against Cosby so long to surface is that this belief extended to many of the women themselves (as well as the staff and lawyers and friends and others who helped keep the incidents secret).

Months after his depositions, Cosby settled the case with Constand. The accusations quickly faded from the public’s memory, if they registered at all. No one wanted to believe the TV dad in a cardigan was capable of such things, and so they didn’t. The National Enquirer had planned to run a big story detailing one of the women’s accounts, but the magazine pulled it when Cosby agreed to give them a two-page exclusive telling his side (essentially that these were instances that had been “misinterpreted”).People ran a story alleging that several of the women had taken money in exchange for their silence, implying that this was nothing more than an elaborate shakedown. Cosby’s career rolled on: In 2014 alone, there was a stand-up special, plans for a new family comedy on NBC, and a high-profile biography by Mark Whitaker that glossed over the accusations.

The group of women Cosby allegedly assaulted functions almost as a longitudinal study — both for how an individual woman, on her own, deals with such trauma over the decades and for how the culture at large has grappled with rape over the same time period. In the ’60s, when the first alleged assault by Cosby occurred, rape was considered to be something violent committed by a stranger; acquaintance rape didn’t register as such, even for the women experiencing it. A few of Cosby’s accusers claim that he molested or raped them multiple times; one remained in his orbit, in and out of a drugged state, for years. In the ’70s and ’80s, campus movements like Take Back the Night and “No Means No” helped raise awareness of the reality that 80 to 90 percent of victims know their attacker. Still, the culture of silence and shame lingered, especially when the men accused had any kind of status. The first assumption was that women who accused famous men were after money or attention. As Cosby allegedly told some of his victims: No one would believe you. So why speak up?

But among younger women, and particularly online, there is a strong sense now that speaking up is the only thing to do, that a woman claiming her own victimhood is more powerful than any other weapon in the fight against rape. Emma Sulkowicz, carrying her mattress around Columbia in a performance-art protest of her alleged rape, is an extreme practitioner of this idea. This is a generation that’s been radicalized, in just the past few years, by horrific examples of rape and reactions to rape — like the 2012 Steubenville incident, in which high-school football players brutally violated a passed-out teenage girl at a party and photographed and braggingly circulated the evidence. That same year, when a 14-year-old Missouri cheerleader accused a popular older boy at her school of sexual assault, her classmates shamed her on social media and the family’s house was burned down. The whole world watched online. How could this kind of thing still be happening? These cases felt unignorable, unforgettable, Old Testament biblical. Would anyone have believed the girls, or cared, had the evidence not been digitizable? And: How could you be a young woman and not care deeply about trying to fix this?

This generation will probably be further galvanized by the allegations that a national cultural icon may have been allowed to drug and rape women for decades, with no repercussions. But these younger women have given something to Cosby’s accusers as well: a model for how to speak up, and a megaphone in the form of social media.

Facebook and Twitter, the forums that helped circulate the Buress clip, were full of rage at Cosby’s perceived cruelty. Barbara Bowman, who’d come forward during the Constand case, wrote an op-ed in the Washington Post about her frustration that no one had believed her for all those years. Three days after Bowman’s op-ed, another woman, Joan Tarshis, came forward to say Cosby had drugged and raped her in 1969. By the end of November, 16 more women had come forward. Cosby resigned from Temple’s board of trustees and sought monetary damages from one of his accusers; he also told “Page Six” that he wanted “the black media to uphold the standards of excellence in journalism [and] go in with a neutral mind.” (Cosby, through representatives, has consistently denied any wrongdoing, and hasn’t been charged with any crimes. Emails to four of his lawyers and press reps went unanswered, although his team has begun a media tour to deny that his admission of offering Quaaludes to women was tantamount to admitting he’d raped anyone.) By February, there were another 12 accusers. Tina Fey and Amy Poehler joked about it at the Golden Globes: “Sleeping Beauty just thought she was getting coffee with Bill Cosby.” Attorney Gloria Allred got involved, representing more than a dozen of the women. Even President Obama said it was clear to him: “If you give a woman — or a man, for that matter — without his or her knowledge a drug, and then have sex with that person without consent, that’s rape.”

There are now 46 women who have come forward publicly to accuse Cosby of rape or sexual assault; the 35 women here are the accusers who were willing to be photographed and interviewed by New York. The group, at present, ranges in age from early 20s to 80 and includes supermodels Beverly Johnson and Janice Dickinson alongside waitresses and Playboy bunnies and journalists and a host of women who formerly worked in show business. Many of the women say they know of others still out there who’ve chosen to remain silent.

This project began six months ago, when we started contacting the then-30 women who had publicly claimed Cosby assaulted them, and it snowballed in the same way that the initial accusations did: First two women signed on, then others heard about it and joined in, and so on. Just a few days before the story was published, we photographed the final two women, bringing our total to 35. “I’m no longer afraid,” said Chelan Lasha, who came forward late last year to say that Cosby had drugged her when she was 17. “I feel more powerful than him.”

Accompanying this photo essay is a compilation of the interviews with these women, a record of trauma and survival — the memories that remain of the decades-old incidents. All 35 were interviewed separately, and yet their stories have remarkable similarities, in everything from their descriptions of the incidents to the way they felt in the aftermath. Each story is awful in its own right. But the horror is multiplied by the sheer volume of seeing them together, reading them together, considering their shared experience. The women have found solace in their number — discovering that they hadn’t been alone, that there were others out there who believed them implicitly, with whom they didn’t need to be afraid of sharing the darkest details of their lives. They are scattered all over the country — ten different states are represented — and most of them had no contact with their fellow accusers until recently. But since reading about each other’s stories in the news, or finding one another on social media, or meeting in person at the photo shoots arranged by New York, many of the women have forged a bond. It is, as Tarshis calls it, “a sorrowful sisterhood.” ■

Their stories, in their own words:

Rebecca Lynn Neal
Barbara Bowman
Beth Ferrier
Helen Hayes
Chelan Lasha
Margie Shapiro
Patricia Leary Steuer
Marcella Tate
Heidi Thomas
Sunni Welles
Jewel Allison
Linda Brown
Sarita Butterfield
Helen Gumpel
“Kacey"
PJ Masten
Joan Tarshis
Kaya Thompson
Sammie Mays
Victoria Valentino
Kathy McKee
Lise-Lotte Lublin
Linda Kirkpatrick
Autumn Burns
Louisa Moritz
Lili Bernard
Therese Serignese
Janice Dickinson
Linda Joy Traitz
Janice Baker-Kinney
Joyce Emmons
Tamara Green
Beverly Johnson
Carla Ferrigno
Cindra Ladd

Thebacksideofthewall i swear the fuckin @justanothersub

thebacksideofthewall:

I swear the fuckin producers of the simpsons knew shit was an issue before anyone opened their eyes.

Prepfordwife people do some amazing things with @justanothersub

prepfordwife:

People do some amazing things with pencil.

Jjsinterlude bronzeville boutiques thick model @justanothersub

jjsinterlude:

Bronzeville Boutique’s Thick Model giving yall alotta Thigh action

YAAAAAAASSSSSS!!!!!!!

Lady bre beat it up daddy @justanothersub

lady-bre:

Beat it up Daddy

Christiancgtomas peppapigvevo @justanothersub

christiancgtomas:

peppapigvevo:

onyxslaughterhaus:

shaolinsuckerpunch:

cosplaysleepeatplay:

Is Alicia Marie the best Storm cosplayer?

Gif by Cosplay Sleep Eat Play

People cosplaying Storm should be followed around by a powerful fan.

Slaaaaaaaaaaaay!

Omg
christiancgtomas

Alicia Marie’s Ororo cosplay ALWAYS gives me life!
But this is the first time I’ve seen her gif’d so now I’m practically dead.
How does she do it?

Penutbutterqueen famee aaashleylove @justanothersub

penutbutterqueen:

famee:

aaashleylove:

😊

!!!!!

Me

Welcome to me.

Vafertor ivyaura godshideouscreation @justanothersub

vafertor:

ivyaura:

godshideouscreation:

captionshaming:

spoonmeb:

tittymeat:

adampacmanjones:

thotm0m:

bloodcountessabendroth:

bookmad:

tolazytothinkofaclevername:

barbieprivilege:

84champagnepuppies:

this is making me physically uncomfortable

this is y i generally hate kinksters despite being into all sorts of f*cked up stuff m’self bc they love imposing their gross personal sh*t on strangers

how about you let two people do what they want since it isnt actually effecting you in any way 

treating a woman like a literal dog out in public does impact society. GREATLY. contrary to popular belief, we don’t live in a vacuum where our actions have no fucking consequences.

It’s just fucking rude and shitty to bring your kink play into a non-kink friendly public space because then you indirectly make everyone you come across a non-consensual part of whatever you are doing just by them being witness to it.  It’s fucked up amateur hour bullshit. 

Also lol at the ratty-ass dreads on the white dude. Fucking gross.

I’m physically naseuas

Imagine having to explain this to your child? This is so extra and unnecessary

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yessssss i get to use this gif.

I’ve told this story before but whateves. When I worked at the pleasure chest a woman came running in one night, very worried and upset because a man who was cross-dressing was chained to the bike rack outside. She wanted me to call the police, but obviously I wanted to check on the guy first. Sure enough he was all in pink, chained to the bike rack. He told me he was perfectly fine. His Master was inside and he was more than happy to wait. Humiliation was a part of their play.

Now I’m kinky as shit, a sub and all. But this fucked me cause as a woman, cross dressing combined with humiliation leaves me feeling some type of way. And then you have the other customers who are being triggered and are genuinely in fear for this man’s safety.

He and his Master probably had a great night, but how many people who didn’t sign up to be a part of their scene went home feeling all fucked up about it? I know I did and frankly to me this most definitely violates the terms of Safe, Sane, Consensual because you are taking away other people’s ability and right to consent. In other words, you should actually keep your kinks to yourself.

Seriously, keep it in the dungeon/bedroom

Yeah. Wow. This.

the other day i was in the store with my son, who is four, and we turned into an aisle to see a guy choking a woman (presumably his girlfriend). without even thinking i turned my son around and said loudly, “HOLD ON OLIVER LOOK AT THE TORTILLAS AND COUNT HOW MANY THERE ARE” to see if the couple would do anything.

they looked at me and glared, and the girl eventually told her partner to let go of her neck and they left after i continued staring them down.

what would have happened if my son had seen that? seriously, how the fuck am i going to explain why youre choking your girlfriend next to the mac and cheese? he’s four. he doesn’t need to see that shit.

Basic rule: everyone in the scene needs to consent. Is everyone in the pic or above situations consenting??

No they are fucking not

Stop this shit

Cosigned SO hard. The general public does not consent to participate in your kink. Do not do this.

Sendatritearia alicexz if youre ever @justanothersub

sendatritearia:

alicexz:

If you’re ever feeling a bit down just remember you can always google “little kids in cosplay”

Oh….My…GOD!!! SO CUTE!

Cartoonpolitics in retrospect sandy hook @justanothersub

cartoonpolitics:

“In retrospect Sandy Hook marked the end of the US gun control debate. Once America decided killing children was bearable, it was over.“  .. (D.P.J. Hodges) .. (story here)

Kittensplaypenshop elephantsfucking @justanothersub

kittensplaypenshop:

elephantsfucking:

kittensplaypenshop:

Win a pair of our new ears! They are already made and ready to go! 
We will select a winner randomly on Tumblr and Facebook.  

All you have to do is Reblog this post. No following required! :3 
Contest will end July 29th. 
Goodluck! <3

my dog needs new ears :(

Only a few days left!!! Goodluck :D

Sweetkimchii f3mc maoka1 aliens are cool @justanothersub

sweetkimchii:

f3mc:

maoka1:

aliens are cool fuck walls

#is superman pregnant

Who arrested him? Like really…

Pinkcookiedimples curls bythapound example @justanothersub

pinkcookiedimples:

curls-bythapound:

EXAMPLE OF CULTURAL APPROPRIATION

But it’s literally THIS SIMPLE.

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