I love my mom.
I am risking nothing
I AM SORRY FOLLOWERS, I LOVE MY MOMMY
Will not risk.
sorry followers :(
omg im so glad to se so many people love their mummy
Why’re you being mean to my mum?
Nope. Googled it. 15 minuets. Nope. Not taking any chances
This has 1.2 million reblogs …
Ps not riskin it
Ffs I hate this post
accidentally swapped phones with someone at a party and don’t realize until their mom calls in the morning and you spend like three hours talking to this hilarious woman about life and when you go to her house to return her kid’s phone wow the kid is the really good kisser from the party last night au
my ultimate goal is to be at peace with myself, eliminate toxic feelings and elements and energies from my life, unlearn negative and harmful practices and thought patterns, stop checking for people that don’t check for me, create a space for myself that is nurturing for growth so that i may generate loving energy for myself and for others, nourish my spirit and balance my energies, i have big dreams and i deserve to live a life i love and let that love radiate
ESTP: super attractive physically but it’s all downhill from there. never quite know what they’re going to do next but you can probably bet it will be irresponsible. somehow still lovable.
ESTJ: loud, logical, and get shit done — they are the warrior class of the life rpg. power stats make them unbeatable and if you encounter one, maybe just curl up and forfeit, to save time.
ESFP: giggly little shits. fun fun fun till her daddy takes the t-bird away. great for lifting your mood, not that great at lifting your credit score.
ESFJ: too appropriate, totally lacking in awkwardness. they’ll never forget your birthday, which will make you feel like shit when you constantly forget theirs.
ENTP: excellent companions if you enjoy people who instantly see through all your shit. very clever and very intuitive, you can’t fool them. i suggest you invest in other friends — ones you *can* fool.
ENTJ: impatient with people who make mistakes, namely, everyone. they’ll respect you if you stand up to them but why do that when you can run away instead. cuddle them and see what happens. i’m curious.
ENFP: too puppy to live. best suited for the profession of musical nanny. not advised for use around an open flame.
ENFJ: way too charming and capable, maybe they should stop making everyone else look bad. prone to making other people care about stuff they didn’t want to care about. so annoying.
ISTP: such butts. best suited for an apocalypse scenario, if no such scenario exists, they will create danger because they get bored. don’t encourage them, but don’t discourage them, as reverse psychology works too well.
ISTJ: low drama and low maintenance, best value at this price tier. best suited to actual human existence. least weird, which makes them kinda weird.
ISFP: squishy little darlings you might want to keep in your pocket, but please don’t or they will become forlorn. they notice everything, and it’s unnerving.
ISFJ: quietly and proudly do things for others. if you have a ring you need to deliver to mordor, take an ISFJ along with you for best results.
INTP: cute intergalactic spiders you want to hug and mistrust. prone to making you laugh but then days later you will wonder whether you were the butt of the joke.
INTJ: major dicks and kinda proud of it. prone to being right. prone to liking trance music way too much. all the ones i’ve ever met have been unexpectedly kinky. so i guess, expectedly.
INFP: they fall out of the sky and are raised by unicorns. if you feed one it will follow you home. they dissipate in water.
INFJ: chameleons appropriating your emotions and going quietly mad. prone to meltdowns and needing lots of naps.
- The guy living below me has a really loud alarm clock that always wakes me up at the ass crack of dawn AU
- I went to investigate a scream and found my neighbour standing on a chair to avoid a rat/cockroach/snake AU
- My neighbour has a really squeaky bed and my bedroom is right below theirs AU
- Someone keeps stealing my doormat AU
- My pet tarantula escaped and I forgot to warn the guy below me who is scared of spiders AU
- I need you to pet sit my pet this weekend and I forgot to mention it’s a giant snake, the mice are in the freezer, thanks bye! AU
- The apartment above me has left their tap on or something and water is LEAKING THROUGH MY CEILING WTF! AU
- My neighbour’s sister got the wrong house number and barged into my apartment AU
- The guy next door/my roommate always steals my coffee, so I started to make extra AU
APARTMENT AUs! (ﾉ◕ヮ◕)ﾉ
LET’S INFECT SOME PEOPLE.
Inside this post: Not so much a step-by-step, but a bulleted list of things to consider when creating a fictional disease, sickness, infection, illness, or ailment, as brought to you by someone who is not a doctor and knows very very little about actual, real medicine. Anyone with better information and more knowledge is absolutely free to correct and add to this post. -Headless
Advance, assail, assault, beset, charge, drive, foray, hurtle, launch, lunge, maul, press forward, push, rush, storm, surge
Blast, breach, carve, cleave, cleft, crack, cripple, crunch, demolish, destroy, disable, disfigure, disintegrate, divide, fragment, impair, mangle, mar, perforate, pulverize, rend, rift, ruin, rupture, sever, shatter, snap, splinter, split, wreck
Access, barge in, barrel in, horn in, infiltrate, intrude, invade, penetrate
Blow up, bomb, burst, detonate, erupt, fragment, go off, ignite
Collapse, descend, dive, drop, fall prone, header, lapse, plummet, plunge, slip, slump, sprawl, topple, trip, tumble
Agile, electric, fleet, hasty, nimble, quick, rapid, speedy, swift
capture, catch, clasp, grasp, grip, latch on to, nab, seize, snag, snatch, take
Bat, batter, bash, blow, bludgeon, box, buffet, bust, chop, clobber, clout, cuff, flail, hammer, haymaker, jab, knock, lash, paste, pummel, punch, rabbit punch, slap, slug, smash, sock, strike, swat, swipe, thrash, thump, uppercut, wallop
Bounce, bound, hop, jerk, jolt, leap, pounce, rise, skip, spring
Annihilate, behead, dispatch, eliminate, eradicate, erase, execute, exterminate, extirpate, finish, immolate, liquidate, massacre, murder, neutralize, obliterate, purge, slaughter, slay, snuff, terminate, waste
Bolt, dart, dash, escape, flee, gallop, hurry, lope, pace, scramble, race, rush, sprint, whisk
Bark, bellow, call, cry, holler, howl, roar, screech, shout, shriek, wail, yell, yelp
Blast, fire at, gun, open fire, nail, pick off, plug, pop, pull the trigger, salvo
Cut, gash, gouge, hack, hew, impale, incise, lacerate, pierce, prick, puncture, slash, slice, stick, thrust
Avert, bar, block, cease, check, defend, deflect, fend off, guard, halt, hold off, keep at bay, lull, obstruct, parry, push back, prevent, rebuff, repel, repulse, resist, shield, stave off, stun, ward off
Cast, catapult, chuck, eject, fire, fling, hurl, launch, lob, pelt, pepper, pitch, project, propel, shoot, shower, sling, spray, strew, toss
Accelerate, ambush, barrage, barricade, beat, bombard, buck, bushwhack, brandish, careen, clash, cleave, clench, clip, collide, crash, crawl, creep, crush, damage, dance, disappear, dodge, emit, exhaust, expel, fence, fly, freeze, frenzy, glance, grapple, grind, hasten, heave, hem in, hook, leave, lift, lurch, maneuver, net, onslaught, overtake, overwhelm, provoke, pursue, push, rally, reach, recoil, regress, retreat, rigor, rive, scatter, shove, shrivel, slip away, smatter, splatter, step, strain, stretch, strive, stroke, struggle, suppress, swerve, swing, swish, swoop, thrash, twirl, upset, urgent, vanish, vanquish, volley, waylay, wield, wither, wrestle, yield
Forms of Literature:
Narrative: Involves writings of events, either fictional or nonfictional.
Novel: A long fictional story.
Novelette: Shorter than a novella. Sometimes considered the same as a novella.
Novella: Longer than a short story, but shorter than a novel.
Poem: Uses aesthetics and rhythm in writing.
- Drabble: Exactly 100 words long.
- Flash: Shorter than 1000 words.
- Micro: Less than 300 words.
- Six Word: Six words long.
Short Story: A brief story.
- New Adult: Intended for readers aged 18-25.
Adventure: Often grouped with action, adventure is a genre that involves high risk and excitement. Indian Jones is an example.
Brit Lit: Literature associated with the UK.
- Chapter Books: Children’s chapter books are right under middle grade books, but are shorter and may have illustrations (not just with a chapter title). The chapters are short to keep the attention of the reader. The audience is between 6 and 10-years-old.
- Early Readers: These are similar to picture books, but the reading is simpler and the text is often large. The audience is between 4 and 8-years-old.
- Picture Books: Picture books are heavily illustrated, but are not meant for children to read alone because while they can understand the words, they may not be able to read them. A parent, teacher, or other adult is intended to read picture books aloud. However, some books are aimed at adults (like Go the Fuck to Sleep)
- Courtroom Drama: Takes place in a courtroom, usually centering on the lawyers.
- Crime Mystery: Self-explanatory.
- Gangster: Involves gangs, the mob, or the mafia. The Godfather is an example.
- Alternate World: A setting that is not our world, but may be similar. This includes “portal fantasies” in which characters find an alternative world through their own. An example would be The Chronicles of Narnia.
- Arabian: Fantasy that is based on the Middle East and North Africa.
- Arthurian: Set in Camelot.
- Bangsian: Set in the afterlife or deals heavily with the afterlife. It most often deals with famous and historical people as characters. An example could be The Lovely Bones.
- Celtic: Fantasy that is based on the Celtic people, most often the Irish.
- Christian: This genre has Christian themes and elements.
- Classical: Based on Roman and Greek myths.
- Contemporary: This genre takes place in modern society in which paranormal and magical creatures live among us. An example would be the Harry Potter series.
- Dark: This genre combines fantasy and horror elements. The tone or feel of dark fantasy is often gloomy, bleak, and gothic.
- Epic: This genre is long and, as the name says, epic. Epic is similar to high fantasy, but has more importance, meaning, or depth. Epic fantasy is most often in a medieval setting.
- Gaslamp: Also known as gaslight, this genre has a Victorian or Edwardian setting.
- Gunpowder: Gunpowder crosses epic or high fantasy with “rifles and railroads”, but the technology remains realistic unlike the similar genre of steampunk.
- Heroic: Centers on one or more heroes who start out as humble, unlikely heroes thrown into a plot that challenges them.
- High: This is considered the “classic” fantasy genre. High fantasy contains the general fantasy elements and is set in a fictional world.
- Historical: The setting in this genre is any time period within our world that has fantasy elements added.
- Medieval: Set between ancient times and the industrial era. Often set in Europe and involves knights. (medieval references)
- Mythic: Fantasy involving or based on myths, folklore, and fairy tales.
- Quest: As the name suggests, the protagonist in this genre sets out on a quest. The protagonist most frequently searches for an object of importance and returns home with it.
- Sword and Sorcery: Pseudomedieval settings in which the characters use swords and engage in action-packed plots. Magic is also an element, as is romance.
- Urban: Has a modern or urban setting in which magic and paranormal creatures exist, often in secret.
- Wuxia: A genre in which the protagonist learns a martial art and follows a code. This genre is popular in Chinese speaking areas.Historical
- Alternate Universe: Answers the “what if” question in regards to historical events and how they affected the future.
- Period Piece: The most common of historical novels takes place in the past, most often a well-known period in time.
- Slave Narrative: Inspired by the true stories written by former slaves, this genre involves the fictional story of a former slave.Horror
- Aliens: Also a sub-genre of sci-fi, this genre involves aliens being the central horror of the story. Signs is an example.
- Creepy Children: In which children creepy and/or mysterious.
- Gothic: Has a dark tone. Edgar Allen Poe wrote gothic.
- Haunting: Involves hauntings of some sort.
- Noir: The characters in this genre are mysterious, gritty, and cynical as is the setting.
- Paranormal: Involves paranormal or supernatural elements, such as vampires.Literary Fiction: Fictional works that do not fit in a specific category and that hold literary merit.
- Lower Middle Grade: Similar to chapter books, but may be more advanced. Intended for children seven to nine-years-old.
- Middle Grade: Intended for children eight to twelve-years-old.
- Upper Middle Grade: The bridge between middle grade and young adult. Intended for children ten to fourteen-years-old.Mystery
- Amateur Investigator: In which the protagonist is not associated with the law or authority.
- Cozy: Set in a small town with an amateur female investigator.
- Hard-boiled: Often involve a private investigator who is a male anti-hero as the protagonist. The setting is most often urban and the content violent or dark.
- Police Procedural: Inovles those associated with the law solving crimes and murders.
- Dystopian: The setting is scary or hostile, often with a powerful government.
- Utopian: The opposite of dystopian.Punk
- Clockpunk: Similar to steampunk in technology and fashion, but focuses more on clockwork and gears in designs.
- Cyberpunk: Has advanced technology and often focuses on artificial intelligence and the cyber world. The setting is often near-future rather than far-future. Blade Runner is an example.
- Dieselpunk: Based on aesthetics and technology between World War I and World War II.
- Splatterpunk: Extremely graphic and contains a lot of gore.
- Steampunk: This genre gets its name from the heavy steam-powered technology involved. Aesthetics are based on the Victorian and industrial eras.
- Western Steampunk: Similar to steampunk, but with Western (as in Wild West) aesthetics.
- Americana: This genre takes place in Midwestern US towns, usually in small towns during the early 1900s.
- Baby Love: This genre is defined by its characters: A single mother with a male love interest.
- Contemporary: Set in present day.
- Erotic: Involves romance with a heavy focus on sexual activities.
- Gay and Lesbian: Romance between non-heterosexual characters.
- Historical: Romance set in the past, usually in a well-known period.
- Paranormal: Romance that takes place in a setting that involves the paranormal or supernatural. Twilight is an example.
- Apocalyptic: The setting of this genre is in an apocalyptic or post-apocalyptic world where survivors endure the aftermath of the “end of the world”.
- Astrobiology: This genre focuses on alien life more than science and technology.
- Hard Sci-fi: Places an emphasis on the scientific details, accuracy, and plausibility.
- Kaiju: A Japanese genre that involves a monster. Godzilla is an example.
- Lost Worlds: The setting for this genre is a mysterious place, usually an island. Lost is an example of this.
- Robot: Self-explanatory.
- Soft Sci-fi: Based on soft sciences or has less of an emphasis on science.
- Space Opera: This genre is defined by adventures in space. Star Trek, Star Wars, and Firefly are all space operas.
- Time Travel: Self-explanatory.
- Western Sci-fi: Science fiction that incorporates western settings and culture. Firefly is an example.
- Crime: Crime fiction, but with a thriller or suspense element.
- Psychological: This genre has a slow build up and focuses on the emotional and psychological state of the characters throughout the story.
- Slasher: Involves a killer, most often a serial killer.
- Survivor: Focuses on one or more characters placed in a situation in which they struggle to survive.Western
- Black Cowboy: Has a POC as the protagonist. Another name for this genre is Buffalo Soldier.
- Bounty Hunter: Pretty much speaks for itself, but the characters are usually morally ambiguous.
- Gunfighter: This is one of the classic westerns. It’s usually a force of good vs evil and involves a showdown at noon and a fight in a saloon (or something like that).
- Outlaw: This focuses on the villains; the outlaws and bandits.
- Wagon Train: Basically Oregon Trail.
Young Adult: This genre is intended for teenagers, but the age range will vary based on the topics and themes explored.
Autobiography: In which the author writes about his or her life.
Biography: In which the author writes about someone else’s life.
Memoir: A collection of events in one’s life.
Narrative: Similar to an autobiography, but written in the form of a story.
- ARC: Stands for Adavnced Reading Copy. A copy of a book released to readers before the actual release date for review.
- Literary Agent: Represents writers and their work, sends work to publishers and producers for consideration, and handles or assists contracts, sales, and negotiations.
- Manuscript: The original text.
- Pseudonym: A false name a person writes under. Pennames and Aliases
- Query Letter: A formal letter sent to literary agents and publishers as a request to represent or publish a literary work. Query Letter References
- Synopsis: A summary of a literary work. Can be short or long. Writing a Synopsis
am i thinking in english? am i thinking in german? is it a mixture of both?
man know it not.