“Hey, we’ve explored one side of the Qunari with Sten. We’ve explored another hyper-dogmatic side of the Qunari with the Arishok. Well, where else can we go? And then dear old Patrick Weekes wanders in and goes ‘How ‘bout a rough-talking, carousing, polyamorous, BDSM Minotaur man?’ And everyone goes… ‘Yes, we certainly haven’t done that before. How confident are you you can pull that off?’ ‘Oh. Very.’ ‘Ok, cool, well, let’s do this thing.’ ”
Fandom:Dragon Age: Inquisition Rating: Mature Warnings: Graphic Depictions Of Violence Relationships: Female Adaar/Iron Bull, Female Adaar & Iron Bull, Adaar/Iron Bull Characters: Female Adaar, Iron Bull, Solas (Dragon Age), Blackwall | Thom Rainier, Sera (Dragon Age), Vivienne (Dragon Age), Varric Tethras, Leliana (Dragon Age), Josephine Montilyet, Cassandra Pentaghast, Cole (Dragon Age), Cullen Rutherford, Cremisius “Krem” Aclassi, Bull’s Chargers (Characters), Valo-Kas, Dorian Pavus Additional Tags: Eventual Romance, Swearing, Violence, Past Abuse, Dragon Age Lore, Sexual Tension, Slow Burn, Qunari Culture and Customs, Misunderstandings, Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder - PTSD, Eventual Smut Series: Part 1 of The Dragon and the Crow Saga Summary:
Herah Adaar; Qunari Rogue turned Herald of Andraste, and leader of the Inquisition. Or so she’d be told. Nothing could have prepared Herah for this newfound ‘destiny.’ She didn’t ask for it. Nor does she want it. Nothing could have prepared her for the problems… the battles… or meeting the Qunari spy that would eventually capture her heart.
Basically a series of one-shots that follows the plot of the game. To end with Trespasser. Will be focusing mainly on how a rogue with A LOT of issues eventually finds the way to somehow become a hero. And yes, as the title implies, Herah eventually does become a Crow.
Warning: Lots of Violence, Romance Scenes, Eventual Sex Scenes, and Graphic Language. Read at your own discretion.
During the photography sessions that followed the completion of her films, Clarence Bull turned on the radio in his studio to distract Garbo with music and to make the day-long task go more quickly. As he clicked off some ninety exposures, Garbo would sing along with the popular songs; her somber rendition of “I Want to Be Happy” made Bull, and herself, laugh out loud. Once, when an announcer interrupted the music with chatter, Garbo blurted out, “What on earth is that man talking about — How can anybody talk so much about anything? What can it be that means so many words?
Walking with Garbo: Conversations and Recollections (First published 1991)