What To Wear To Work


If any of you are like me, working in a business casual environment and wondering how the hell to pick something to wear that doesn’t require much effort, I have done research! Basically, assuming some staples in a semi-professional wardrobe, I’ve got a formula that might come in handy. These should work if you have at least one of each from the list below; more will allow you to have more variety. For example, I have significantly more than one cardigan.(I have a lot. What can I say, I get cold easily.)

The Basics

  • a blazer/jacket (solid color, black or navy is the most versatile) 
  • a skirt (work appropriate length is no more than a couple inches above the knee)
  • a pair of good trousers (doesn’t have to be slacks, but not jeans)
  • a dress (not too short and not showing off cleavage or too much back)*
  • a pair of nice darkwash jeans (ones that fit well and have no holes)
  • a blouse
  • a white button-up shirt
  • a nice long-sleeved shirt
  • a cardigan
  • a pair of fancy heeled shoes (I recommend close-toed)
  • a pair of fancy flats
  • accessories: any selection of belts, bracelets, necklaces, watches, and earrings

The Formula

  1. blouse + skirt + jacket + heels
  2. shirt + cardigan + trousers + heels
  3. dress + jacket+ flats
  4. shirt + jeans + heels
  5. button up shirt + dress + belt + heels
  6. shirt + cardigan + skirt + belt + heels
  7. button up + skirt + flats
  8. dress + heels
  9. blouse + cardigan + trousers + heels
  10. button up + cardigan + skirt + belt + heels
  11. button up + jeans + flats
  12. blouse + cardigan + skirt + heels
  13. dress + cardigan+ heels
  14. blouse + belt + trousers + heels
  15. button up + cardigan + skirt + heels
  16. shirt + skirt + heels
  17. dress + cardigan + heels
  18. shirt + jacket + trousers + flats
  19. blouse + skirt + belt + flats
  20. button up shirt + skirt + heels
What is significant about fan fiction is that it often spins the kind of stories that showrunners wouldn’t think to tell, because fanficcers often come from a different demographic. The discomfort seems to be not that the shows are being reinterpreted by fans, but that they are being reinterpreted by the wrong sorts of fans - women, people of colour, queer kids, horny teenagers, people who are not professional writers, people who actually care about continuity (sorry). The proper way for cultural mythmaking to progress, it is implied, is for privileged men to recreate the works of privileged men from previous generations whilst everyone else listens quietly.



this next trick is a little something i like to call “bulking out my bibliography with articles I barely looked at”

“Works Sighted”


"average person owns 1 jeanjacket" factoid actualy just statistical error. average person owns 0 jeanjackets. Sebastian Stan, who lives in cave & owns over 10,000 jeanjackets, is an outlier adn should not have been counted



Ice Bucket Challenge Fail Compilation

i hope they actually donated money.

  • fat women: *gets shit on by peers, media, the fashion industry, products and marketing*
  • skinny women: *praised by literally everyone*
  • skinny women: *doesn't say shit while fat women are being put down*
  • Nicki: fuck skinny bitches
  • skinny women: what the FUCK what htE FUCK??? YOU ARE Nt gonna get ANYhwer by shMING ANY body type...we have to LOVE evyer,,,one!!!!1111


Seriously though, if you don’t think asexual representation is important, you need to get educated, because it is really hard to live in a sex-centric culture and not be interested in sex. 

I have seen so many posts about finding out about asexuality after joining tumblr and you know what word almost all over them have in common? Broken. 

And that’s fucked up. 


I think the reason why the phrase “I’m not like most girls” annoys me so much is because women have been conditioned to feel like they have to disassociate themselves from the female gender to be recognised as an interesting human being and if that isn’t fucked up then I don’t know what is