supreme morani

"I am free from spite, arrogance and greed, I am GOD, I am GOD, I am GOD"
- Farid-ud-Fin Attar

"I believe in the divine feminine. I celebrate the choice we all have to believe in something or nothing at all. THE DIVINE FEMI9 is the primary font of creation, consciousness, revelation, enlightenment, liberation, and the holy spirit. It is a wild energetic stage of being represented within two/three/four/ …ALL..genders.The divine feminine is the missing balance within THE GREAT IMBALANCE. A state of feeling that embraces all and excludes none. Warmly living out loud in a harmonious, loving, and triumphant gesture, the divine feminine knows how to heal itself. This sacred container will ride you from the back and place love into your organs. She will blindfold herself and still teach you everything you need to know because all you have to do is listen. Without judgement. Without being so ready to speak. Only soft enough to dig deeper into what you feel. She is your highest consciousness straddling your everyday self asking you to explode into HER."

—  The Divine Femi9 by India Ame’ye (via eatmangoesnekkid)

5 hours ago • 9 notes

"In 1860, 99% of all black people worked for whites. Today, 98% of all black people work for whites. You are enjoying a social illusion because you go to someone else’s restaurant, but you don’t own a restaurant yourself."

Dr. Claud Anderson  (via curvesincolor)

I try to tell color blind people this all the time..Smh!!

(via 3rdeyechicago)

9 hours ago • 6,341 notes

afrosonics:

He said that we were almost a nation of poets, and musicians. Talking about West Africans. He said that blue was our favorite color, you know that beautiful Guinea blue. So that when you come over here though, blue has changed, its dimension has changed. So we no longer, when we say blue now we think of sadness, and history, but there’s also a touch of beauty in that. You know, The Blues.We say, yeah he really blew, like/meaning, he really expressed himself, but we say, yeah he blue, meaning, he lost. So that kind of dialectical combination of the blues as beauty and the blues is loss is tied to, how ancient, how ancient— it’s important. And so The Blues is our national consciousness. No matter what kinda music we play, if it’s got any substance to it the blues is in it somewhere. Weather it’s rap, or weather it’s Duke Ellington, or John Coltrane, or Reggae, you know, that strain is in it, that pentatonic scale from Africa, is in it, and uh, we tell our lives…. When that music changes, it means the people have changed. When black music changes it means their minds have changed, they’ve altered their relationship to the world in some way…And that ain’t submission, that’s just hold and wait, like the revolutionary said, hold and wait—

10 hours ago • 136 notes