This is super late. Wow, I suck.
Edit: Remember to include the JQuery script src within your <head> tag.
Here’s the script part:
And here’s the HTML part, placed right under the body tag:
<div style=”width:400px; margin:auto; font-size:13px;">
//This is where your text and links go//
And finally, you’ll need to add some CSS to control the actual box. This a picture, cause I’m too lazy to write it out. But basically, the .box div creates a fullscreen background as any other pop up script would.
The .open div controls the link that you click to open the pop up - this should be styled accordingly to the links surrounding it, in your navigation box or wherever it goes.
The .hide class controls the hide button, seen as a big X in this case. This can be styled and moved around as you see fit.
And the .inbox encompasses the pop up content - text, links, etc. You can create divs inside this for more control and more content.
Hope that helps? Let me know!
Also, nobody pass this on as your own, etc etc.
That is evil of you to ask, but I’ll have to say chocolate chip cookies!
And yes, of course!
And does that suck?
But the difference between these negative feelings and fatphobia is this: The only person worrying about whether or not I’m meeting beauty standards is me.
And that’s not the same for fat folk.
When you’re not thin, other people on the beach actually do take offense. When you’re not thin, people really do think that you shouldn’t be in a bathing suit. When you’re not thin, people really do make your body their moral obligation.
And while your internal struggle is real and significant, the point is: You might hate your body, but society doesn’t.
That’s thin privilege.
You ain’t got people legitimately denying you job and educational opportunities because of the fact that you are thin.
You will not have people taking your picture in disgust and have them use it as ‘motivation’ to not be like you.
You are represented in all forms of media in an overwhelmingly POSITIVE light.
Plain and simple. There is no place in this world where thin people are not put up as the ideal.
So can we stop acting as if someone being individually teased for being skinny is the same as the systematic way that fat people are told their bodies are always wrong because morality?
Anita Sarkeesian, whose excellent Tropes vs Women in Video Games series is an important contribution to the discussion of gender and games, has been driven from her home by enraged male gamers whose stalking, and explicit, credible threats of sexual violence against her and her family convinced her to go into hiding.
In so doing, these men have ably demonstrated the point Sarkeesian sought to make all along: that gaming is riddled with misogynistic violence, and that this violence reflects a real-world misogyny rampant within the gaming world.
Trolls drive Anita Sarkeesian out of her house to prove misogyny doesn’t exist [Adi Robertson/The Verge]
im waiting for the day i can use this as a reaction image and confuse everyone for a good 5-30 seconds before they get it
nothing annoys me more than people being like “LEARN TO TAKE A JOKE” when you find something offensive or disgusting like where am i learning to take this joke? to the fucking trash where it belongs?