I want to text you. Just to remind you that I’m still here. But then I remember that you know I’m here. You just don’t care.
For Eric it was a mission from god almost, he was a soldier.
For Dylan it was something he wanted to do for a final huraah. He was sick of life and he was gonna kill himself anyway and he wanted to enjoy it. He completely broke from reality.
Eric if you listen, was not enjoying himself like Dylan was.
Dylan was sadistically enjoying mowing down children and Eric was almost like a soldier about it, he laughed about
a few things but he didn’t make jokes or crack up like Dylan. Dylan was laughing his ass off doing it.

From Kurt Cobain to You: A Very important message for the young boys and men out there in the world."Remember that your older brothers, cousins, uncles and your fathers are not your role models. This means you do not do what they do, you do not do what they say. They come from a time when their role models told their sons to be mean to girls, to think of yourself as better and stronger and smarter than them. They also taught things like: You will grow up strong if you act tough and fight the boys who are known as nerds and geeks."


"no" is too serious

"nope" is too casual

"nah" is just right

"Did you kill this man?" "Nah"

(Source: memespice, via halloween-with-charliesheen)

Susan Klebold Memoir to be Published by Crown - The Crown Publishing Group


The press release Crown Publishing put out about Susan Klebold’s memoir.

(September 23, 2014 – New York, NY): On April 20, 1999, Eric Harris and Dylan Klebold walked into Columbine High School. Over the course of minutes, they would kill twelve students and a teacher and wound twenty-four others before taking their own lives. For the last fifteen years, Susan Klebold, Dylan’s mother, has lived with the indescribable grief and shame of that day, trying to come to terms with the incomprehensible. How could her child, the promising young man she had loved and raised for seventeen years, be responsible for such horror? And how, as his mother, had she not seen it? What, if anything, should she have done differently?

It is that question that Klebold has grappled with every day since the Columbine tragedy, and she has spent the past fifteen years in tireless pursuit of the answer. While she has previously declined to publicly share her experiences, the devastating events at Newtown, UCSB, and most recently at Seattle Pacific University and Reynolds High School in Oregon have shown that the need for insight has never been more urgent. It has not been an easy decision for Sue Klebold to come forward after so many years of silence. But she has seen firsthand that sharing her story can help other parents—and she therefore feels a deep responsibility to broaden the circle of those who know it. If the lessons and insights she has gained in the terrible crucible of Columbine can help others, then she feels she has a moral imperative to share them. Knowing there is nothing she can ever do to atone for what Dylan did, she has dedicated her life to trying to prevent anyone from having to endure such suffering ever again.

Roger Scholl, Vice President & Executive Editor, acquired world rights from Laurie Bernstein of Side by Side Literary Productions, Inc., and will edit the book. The UK and Commonwealth edition will be published by WH Allen, an imprint of Ebury/Penguin Random House UK. A simultaneous publication date has not been announced.

With unflinching honesty, Klebold will share her story in this yet-to-be titled book in hopes of shining a light on one of the most pressing issues of our time. She will invite readers into the very private struggle of the last fifteen years as she and her family have tried to understand the events of that terrible day and the role they ultimately played in it. Klebold has shielded herself from nothing, exhaustively exploring the depths of her memories, interviewing family members and friends, combing through her journals, and meeting with countless mental health experts in an attempt to understand how her child could have hurt so many—without her ever recognizing anything was wrong. Klebold will never know if she could have prevented the events of Columbine, but her hope is that the insights she has gleaned from her experiences can help other families see the signs when their children need help. Although at times paralyzed by her grief and remorse, for close to a decade Sue Klebold has become a passionate and vocal advocate working tirelessly to advance mental health awareness and intervention. Author profits from the book will be donated to research and to charitable foundations focusing on mental health issues.

(via everlasting-contrast)


"It’s kinda funny how you think I wouldn’t find out!"


- Scorpio (zodiacsociety)

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