....sort of but not really

The nonsense about the wasteland world (does it have an official or at least commonly used name?) not having many women because of the wars, makes ideas pop up. If there aren’t a lot of women, then there probably aren’t a lot of children being born.

We don’t know if Cas exists in the wasteland and whose side he’d be on. I always think that Cas, in his very core, cares too much, so even if he would fight alongside Michael, he’d be very opposed to the strain on humanity this whole battle has.

The earth is being destroyed, humanity is dying out. Surely that’s not something Cas - in any universe - would be particularly okay with.

Which brings me to this thought: imagine Cas - using a female vessel, maybe never having “lost” the one he used in 1901 - working to build a sort of sanctuary for humans. She would take care of the children, maybe even have some of her own. As an angel she won’t be harmed by pregnancy, nephilim pregnancies last a shorter time and if you extract the Grace of the child beforehand, you’ll get a human kid. (Maybe they would use the Grace to bring some sort of life back into the wasteland.) 

So this is where my mind at is right now. And if I think it through further then of course I want her to meet normal universe Dean and decide that she must have this man’s baby. *lol*

(Of course, nobody is surprised that my mind went there.)

marythe13th  asked:

It's me again, because i love your drabbles. Anyway, can i ask 9, 10 and 11 but with Brett and Nolan? Pretty, please?

9: “You’re seriously a man-child.”
10: “It’s cute when you blush.”
11: “Oh god, he’s serious.”


“You’re seriously a man-child.”

Brett turned to glare at Liam, Mason, and Corey, who were all smirking at him. “Excuse me?”

“Why don’t you just ask him out?” Corey asked. “Seriously, it’s painful watching you pine all the time.”

Brett’s glare hardened, but he could tell he was blushing. “Shut the fuck up,” he growled.

“I bet you’re too scared,” Liam taunted in a giddy voice. “I mean, Theo was too scared to ask me out, I’m the one that had to do all the work, but Nolan’s anxiety is so bad he would probably never make the first move, so unless you want to have blue balls the rest of your life, you should probably do something, and soon.”

By now Mason and Corey were snickering, and Brett was getting really annoyed. “Why don’t you guys mind your own damn business?”

“Yeah, he’s definitely scared,” Mason agreed.

“I am not.”

“Yes you are,” the three of them said in tandem, which was kinda creepy.

Brett stood up. “No, I’m not.” He started towards the other side of the room where Stiles and Nolan were talking quietly.

“Oh god, he’s serious,” Liam whispered.

“Hey, can I talk to you?” Brett asked softly once he got to where Nolan was.

Nolan blinked owlishly at him, then blushed and averted his eyes. “Yeah, sure,” he muttered, scuffing the toe of his shoe against the floor.

Stiles looked between the two of them with a knowing grin. “I’ll leave you guys alone,” he said, and walked away.

“So, uh, what - what did you want to talk about?” Nolan asked, ducking his head.

Brett scratched his neck nervously. “Well, I, um… I wanted to know if maybe you’d like to go out sometime? Like, on a date?”

Nolan’s head jerked up so fast Brett thought he’d get whiplash. He stared at the werewolf in shock, eyes wide and face even redder than before. “R-really?” he whispered.

“Uh, yeah.” Brett coughed, trying to hide his own blush. “I like you, and I think it’d be fun. Only if you want to, though, I don’t want to force you or anything.”

Nolan’s face split into a grin. “You’re cute when you blush,” he said softly. He nodded. “Yes.”

“Yes?” Brett echoed hopefully.

“Yes, I’ll go on a date with you,” Nolan said.

Brett did an internal victory dance. “Yes!” He leaned forward and kissed Nolan on the cheek, causing the human to squeak in surprise.

“Ah, Young Love,” Stiles sighed. He looked up at Derek with a curious look. “Were we ever like that?”

Derek looked minutely horrified. “If we were, I would’ve killed myself.”

Stiles shrugged. “Good point.”


A/N: I had to throw the Sterek in at the end, I’m sorry. I couldn’t resist. Anyway, THANK YOU SO MUCH FOR THIS PROMPT!!! I love this pairing so much and I’m so glad I got to write for them again!! So thank you!! I hope you enjoyed, friend! Thanks so much for reading and as always, feel free to let me know what you think!

-Mod Kai

Among the many things I like about Shouto one of them is the fact that he just kinda… rattles off his life story to Izuku like he deserves some sort of explanation for why he’s such a salty boy and honestly??? 

That gives me life.

Girls’ night out ♥
with Serena, Feya and Tilana

Go girls, we’re gonna mash it up, get crazy, let’s go!

Lance gets into the habit of talking about his feelings with the people he meets during missions, so there’s just this group of people scattered all across the universe who don’t know each other but are connected by the fact that they all occasionally take a minute out of their day to wonder how that chatty blue kid’s doing

anonymous asked:

pride and prejudice wasn't written as a resistance to the patriarchy djdjfhdhsj what

i mean i’ve been staring at this message for a solid minute now pondering how to reply, trying to figure out how ro reply, but honestly it boils down to one question: have you read it?

because literally the prevalent theme of pride & prejudice as well as other works of Austen—perhaps most visibly, sense & sensibility—is the ironic social commentary on the degraded role of women, as subjected and dependent on the way of whether they would marry well as they used to be?

like, honestly, what did you think it was about? sure it has a romance in it, but it’s probably one of the the most politically designed and carried out romantical arcs in literature, as it relies not so much on mutual affection, but rather darcy aknowledging his fault of diminishing elizabeth as an intelligent human being. at first, we see him as quite obviously set upon taking her for granted and applying stereotypes; startled with her outspoken attitude and clueless as to why she would reject him. because it IS surprising, that’s the point, given the context of Austen’s novel, the commonly praised choice would be to accept not only darcy, but mr collins without another thought. what do you think is the reason mrs bennet was so distraught all the time? there was no way of securing the future of her daughters other than marriage, we hear it being repeated over and over again—they cannot inherit their father’s fortune.

and—good grief. that’s the romantic ‘main plot’ concerning darcy and elizabeth alone, because the whole point is that he changes his beliefs and acknowledges elizabeth as an equal in the end. darcy isn’t exceptional for being surly and broody, he’s exceptional because he listens and learns.

but all the rest? the whole arc of charlotte, and her unhappy and dull marriage to mr collins, and the stark contrast with elizabeth. charlotte is not WRONG, she does the only thing she knows for certain will allow her to live in a respectful way without becoming ‘a burden to her parents’. the arc of lydia, basing off her portrayal against wickham? even with all his debt, infamy and faults, wickham’s opinion is at no point more blemished than lydia’s. that’s the point, that’s reiteraring the original notion of the disparity between men and women in regency England. the radiating, stinging paternalistic attitude of mr collins towards elizabeth when he marries charlotte and TELLS her that she would probably get no better chance. his absolute belief—corresponding with darcy’s, and contrasted with the latter’s rehabilitation later on—that elizabeth has no choice but accept him.

and elizabeth herself—for all the composition and impeccable manners, she IS a controversial figure in the novel. take the scene when she’s bashed by lady catherine de bourgh, the ongoing commentary on her being too forward with her opinions, the continuous bashing coming from her mother—the lingering threat that lizzy’s ‘stubbornness’ will cause her much trouble and, above all, prevent her from securing both her and the other sisters from absolute poverty when their father dies.

and, just … of course it’s written subtly, it’s conveyed in elizabeth’s wit, in austen’s slightly ironic narrative. the problem with the situation of women is not EXPLICITLY named and stated. it’s not modern times where we’re accustomed to forward addressing of feminist issues. no: it’s shown. it is not only the consistent theme in her works, it’s the prevalent theme of them. i mean, come on, there’s tonnes and tonnes of books that were NOT written with a purpose of targeting partiarchy. fuck, there are much MORE of such books than there is of the latter kind. But to choose Pride & Prejudice specifically, a novel which became one of the most famous books in the world, renowned for e x a c t l y t h i s … i cannot comprehend. please, at least consider this: do you really think the purpose of austen writing p&p was writing a romance? really? why would it become so much of a literature landmark, then?

i don’t mean to be nasty and honestly, go and have your opinion, you’re perfectly entitled to it, but it does make me sad that a novel that is a witty, outsanding and one of a kind social commentary on the plight of women in a specific time period written by a woman IN the time period is turned into something as common as a novel with a romantic plot. that’s all.


Even tho I still can’t manage holding my tablet’s pen, my mechanical pencil is slim and light enough to let me draw! Which is why I spent the last few days sketching traditionally - maybe this blog has been inactive long enough to allow me to post shitty pics of shitty pencil doodles too haha