Girl, you’re thicker than a bowl of oatmeal.
Lmaoo the nigga’s reaction right after the quote tho
"u missed di schoo bus eh?"
"find a wey ti schoo den"
Today is the day that my grandma went home. Before she did I use to look after her. I would play my bands songs for her just like in this picture. She had so many strokes that the only way she could respond was by moving her hand. I miss the times when she could really communicate with me. When I came home from school during breaks I would have new songs made up an I would play them around the house. She would ask me about the lyrics an come up with lyrics of her own or tell me what the songs should be about. I miss that. I kinda wish I could see how she feels about all the new things happening. I guess that’s the point of this post. when you around people you love and really care about don’t pass any opportunities up. They could be family, friends, partners whatever nothing and nobody lasts forever. Through out time people, places and all things change. Enjoy everything while its in front of your face. - Yumii Thecato
Do you remember the time?
Bless this bad muthafucker
On This Day: March 23, 1953 singer/songwriter Chaka Khan was born (Yvette Marie Stevens) at Great Lakes Naval Base Hospital in Illinois. The 10-time Grammy winner will spend part of her birthday in a two hour celebration (today 3-5pm ET) on SiriusXM ‘Heart & Soul’. Khan credits her vegan diet for her dramatic weight loss in the past few years. View and listen to more Chaka Khan in archive. (Photographs Courtesy of Chaka Khan).
Jamel Shabazz: Street Photographer
As a teenage photographer in early 80s East Flatbush, Brooklyn, Jamel Shabazz set out to document the then nascent movement of hip-hop. Through the iconic style of his MCs, neighborhood kids and gang members, the unequivocal attitude of New York’s youth was recognized as the calling card of the city’s creative renaissance. Published in 2001, Shabazz’ first book Back In The Days was celebrated as an exhilarating snapshot of the times, and his visual flair has been brought to life in a new documentary by the legendary hip-hop historian and director, Charlie Ahearn. “On the cover of Jamel’s book were two young men on 42nd Street. They were captured posing in such strong form as a kind of respectful bulwark against all the chaos that you see around them on ‘The Deuce,’” explains Ahearn, the notable filmmaker also responsible for the classic old-school movie, Wild Style. “I immediately knew that here was an original artist for our time.” 
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