Photoset

30 Days of The Ponds | Day 15: Favorite Kiss(es)

(via mooka219)

Photoset
Photoset
Photoset

(Source: quinngron, via mybodywakesup)

Photoset

“I’m not gay” “She’s so not gay”

(Source: ladyshawsters, via amenalcohol)

Photoset

..I loved you then and I love you now 

(Source: oharaim, via letscall-l)

Photoset
Photoset
Photo
Photoset
Photoset

Let’s please give an Oscar to Heather Morris in Kissing.

(via auntiewitch)

Photoset
Photo
Photo
yayponies:

It’s a time-honored tradition at Navy homecomings – one lucky sailor  is chosen to be first off the ship for the long-awaited kiss with a  loved one. Today, for the first time, the happily reunited couple was gay.
The dock landing ship Oak Hill has been gone for nearly three months, training with military allies in Central America.
As the homecoming drew near, the crew and ship’s family readiness  group sold $1 raffle tickets for the first kiss. Petty Officer 2nd Class  Marissa Gaeta bought 50 - which is actually fewer than many people buy,  she said, so she was surprised Monday to find out she’d won.
Her girlfriend of two years, Petty Officer 3rd Class Citlalic Snell, was waiting when she crossed the brow.
They kissed. The crowd cheered. And with that, another vestige of the policy that forced gays to serve in secrecy vanished.
By Corinne Reilly  The Virginian-Pilot© December 21, 2011 

yayponies:

It’s a time-honored tradition at Navy homecomings – one lucky sailor is chosen to be first off the ship for the long-awaited kiss with a loved one.
Today, for the first time, the happily reunited couple was gay.

The dock landing ship Oak Hill has been gone for nearly three months, training with military allies in Central America.

As the homecoming drew near, the crew and ship’s family readiness group sold $1 raffle tickets for the first kiss. Petty Officer 2nd Class Marissa Gaeta bought 50 - which is actually fewer than many people buy, she said, so she was surprised Monday to find out she’d won.

Her girlfriend of two years, Petty Officer 3rd Class Citlalic Snell, was waiting when she crossed the brow.

They kissed. The crowd cheered. And with that, another vestige of the policy that forced gays to serve in secrecy vanished.

By Corinne Reilly
The Virginian-Pilot
© December 21, 2011 

Photoset

nay-nay-rivers:

And after all, well isn’t this just a momentary thing

(Source: bostonbrandd, via wild-dedication)