Rick and Morty Theories Master List


~~~~~~ ALL ABOUT RICK (C-137)~~~~~~

Rick character study - Observations

  1. How is Rick so spry for 60 years old?
  2. If Rick was gone so long finding the cure for Mory’s broken legs, that his portal gun lost charge, why did he seem to only be gone a few minutes?
  3. That dimension with the cure for broken legs also cured aging, did Rick take any anti aging meds?

Rick knows he’s a cartoon character in our universe - theory

What happened to Beth’s mom? - Theories

When Unity met Rick - Theories

How much does Rick C-137 love his family?- Theories

How many times has Rick jumped realities and how many Mortys has he had? - Theories

Is there some truth in the fabricated memory? - Theories

How deep does self hatred go among the majority of Ricks? - Theories

What if Rick’s family are not actually related to him - Theory

Is Rick an Artificial Intelligence program? - Theory

Is Rick a genetically created being, designed by eyepatch Morty - Theory

Is Rick still inside a simulation? - Theory

Rick’s old band - Theories

Introspection is Rick’s Weakness, which leads him to self sacrifice - Theories

~~~~~~ ALL ABOUT MORTY (C-137?)~~~~~~ 

Morty character study - Observations

Is Morty a genetic experiment by Rick to create brain camo? - Theory

Rick C-137′s current Morty will be the one to take him down - Theory

~~~~~~ ALL ABOUT (C-137′s Current) SUMMER ~~~~~~

Summer character study - Observations

Summer will follow in her grandpa’s footsteps - theory

~~~~~~ ALL ABOUT (C-137′s Current) BETH ~~~~~~

Beth character study - Observations

~~~~~~ ALL ABOUT (C-137′s Current) JERRY ~~~~~~

Jerry character study - Observations

Jerry is Bisexual -Theory

Divorced Jerry - Theories

Jerry is capable of more than we thing - Theories


Eyepatch/Evil Morty - Theories

Tammy - Theories

Galactic Federation - Theories

Citadel of Ricks - Theories

Riq IV is Summer’s original MIA grandpa Rick - Theory


Questionable science? - Nitpicks

There are multiple timelines within each dimension - Theory

Crossovers! Other franchises Rick has crossed paths with - Observations

Are Rick and Morty the same person? - Theories

Bait and Switch! Which Rick and Morty are we watching? - Theories

Rickest Rick, Mortiest Morty - Theories

~~~~~~ ALL ABOUT THE REST OF IT ~~~~~~

Where’s Squanchy? -Theories

Where did the Meeseeks Box come from? - Theories

Will Morty Jr Return? -Theories

What do the council of Morty’s do? - Theories

Pocket Mortys - Theories



Keep in mind I have 45 posts still in my queue so be patient with me


So i think it’s kinda obvious to tell that Star is literally a social butterfly, and that it’s super easy for her to makes friends and participate in social activities….

so how in the world did she and loner,friend-less,isolated, unsocial Tom ever become a couple?

They’re similar, and yet also opposites.

I can make some pretty good assumptions as to why Star might’ve wanted to date Tom due to her rebellious nature.

But what about Star is this important to Tom?

Personally, i think alot of it comes from the fact that Star is such a social and likable person.

Having someone like her in his life was probably a pleasant and refreshing experience for him. He had someone who actually enjoyed his company, and who probably felt like a light compared to the rest of his sad life.

Which only makes it worse for Tom when he feels like he’s the one responsible for losing what was probably the most important and most positive relationship he ever had. And without it, he’s back to being by himself feeling like nobody likes him.

The more i get to know of Star’s past, the more i keep thinking my theory that she and Tom dated in secret might actually be true.

I don’t exactly know when or how long they’ve been dating but-

None of her interdenominational friends have ever mentioned Tom.

Doesn’t look like he ever hung out with her and her friends.

River in “Camping Trip” didn’t know she ever had a boyfriend

The kingdom of Mewni clearly isn’t big on the idea of Monster-Mewman marriage (Tom isn’t a monster, but it doesn’t look like the Butterfly bloodline ever allowed any marriages between Mewmans and any other species  )

Honestly i have a hard time believing that if any of star’s friends or family knew about Tom, they would’ve forgot about him. 

It’s hard to believe that NOBODY would know about it, since Tom is clearly happy about them being together and you think he would’ve told someone, but then again i don’t know about his relationship with his fellow demons yet…he might not even know Mewni could be against them being together and Star never told him.

And he doesn’t have friends to talk to, and i still think his parents are likely abusive and not the kinda people he can talk to about having a girlfriend….

Until i get some answers here about what their relationship was…their relationship sounds very complicated…

  • Star was a huge positive joy for Tom, who needed people in his life he could rely on and who cared about him.
  • Star (and maybe Tom), didn’t tell anyone about their dating life for some reason
  • Tom was desperate to re-kindle the joy he had from their relationship before, the one he feels responsible for losing.
  • Star probably only could leave mewni by using either someone else’s scissors, or ponyhead might’ve snuck her out. So Tom probably was at mewni for some reason when they met.
  • Both were prolly at fault for their breakup.
  • Star might’ve never been to the Underworld before? Due to her actions in Bmb?

I’m just making head canons based on what i see and what i observe.

It’s nice Marco is currently providing Tom a new positive relationship that can and will definitely help him.

I can only hope it’ll go a lot better then whatever did happen with Star.

Black History Month 2017

Planned Parenthood strives to create a world where sexual and reproductive health care is accessible, affordable, and compassionate — no matter what.

Black women have always championed reproductive freedom and the elimination of racism and sexism as an essential element of the struggle toward civil rights. This Black History Month, Planned Parenthood honors the resilience of Black women like Dr. N. Louise Young and Dr. Thelma Patten Law,  two of the first Black women health care providers at Planned Parenthood — and the resistance of women like Angela Davis who continue to fight for the full dignity, autonomy and the humanity of all women.

In commemoration of Black History Month each year, we lift up and celebrate those who have defied their time and circumstances to become Dream Keepers and freedom fighters. #100YearsStrong of Planned Parenthood could not be possible without the vision, tenacity and determination of those who have kept and protected the dream of reproductive freedom, justice and autonomy.

The 2017 Dream Keepers

Ida B. Wells-Barnett
Journalist, Civil Rights Activist

Ida B. Wells-Barnett was the most prominent Black woman journalist of the late 19th and early 20th century. Her research and reporting around the lynching of Black people helped to bring national attention to the crisis and pushed federal legislation to hold mobs accountable.

Marsha P. Johnson
Activist, Stonewall Rioter

Marsha P. Johnson, co-founder of the Street Transvestite Action Revolutionaries (STAR), is credited with being one of the first people to resist the police during the Stonewall Riots of 1969. On the commemorative anniversary of the riots in 1970, Johnson led protesters to the Women’s Detention Center of New York chanting, “Free our sisters. Free ourselves,” which demonstrated early solidarity between LGBTQ rights and anti-prison movements.

Former Congresswoman Shirley Chisholm
Black Feminist, Former Presidential Candidate

In 1990, Shirley Chisholm — along with former Planned Parenthood Federation of America president Faye Wattleton, Byllye Avery, Donna Brazile, Dorothy Height, Maxine Waters, and Julianne Malveaux (among others) — formed the group African American Women for Reproductive Freedom to show their support for Roe v. Wade, doing so with what we now call a reproductive -justice framework. The former New York representative was the first African American woman elected to Congress. During her seven terms, Rep. Chisholm pioneered the Congressional Black Caucus and was an unwavering champion for women’s reproductive rights and access to health care, including abortion. In 2015, President Obama awarded Rep. Chisholm with the Presidential Medal of Freedom Award.

Dr. N. Louise Young

Dr. N. Louise Young, a gynecologist and obstetrician, opened her practice in Baltimore in 1932. She later operated a Planned Parenthood health center that was opened with the assistance of the local Urban League and other community partners.

Dr. Thelma Patten Law

Dr. Thelma Patten Law becomes one of the first Black women ob-gyns in Texas. She provided health care for more than 25 years at the Planned Parenthood Houston Health Center, which opened in 1936.

Faye Wattleton
Author, Advocate for Reproductive Freedom, Former President of PPFA

In 1978, Wattleton became the youngest individual at the time and the first African American woman to serve as president of the Planned Parenthood Federation of America (PPFA). During Wattleton’s 14–year tenure, PPFA became one of the nation’s largest charitable organizations. Under Wattleton’s leadership, the organization secured federal funding for birth control and prenatal programs; fought against efforts to restrict legal abortions; and, along with reproductive health allies, helped to legalize the sale of abortion pill RU-486 in the United States.

The Coiners of Reproductive Justice

Black women’s existence has inherently challenged the “choice vs. life” argument. However the creation and coining of reproductive justice ushered in a new framework where women of color could express all of the ways their sexual and reproductive autonomy is systemically limited.

Dr. Dorothy Roberts
Author, Scholar, Professor

Dorothy Roberts is an acclaimed scholar of race, gender and the law. Her books include Fatal Invention: How Science, Politics, and Big Business Re-create Race in the Twenty-first Century (New Press, 2011); Shattered Bonds: The Color of Child Welfare (Basic Books, 2002), and Killing the Black Body: Race, Reproduction, and the Meaning of Liberty (Pantheon, 1997) — all of which have shaped and informed scholarship around reproductive justice.


Monica Roberts
Historian, Founder and Editor-In-Chief of TransGriot

Monica Roberts, aka the TransGriot, is a native Houstonian and trailblazing trans community leader. She works diligently at educating and encouraging acceptance of trans people inside and outside the larger African-American community and is an award-winning blogger, history buff, thinker, lecturer and passionate advocate on trans issues.

Dr. Iva Carruthers
Past President of Urban Outreach Foundation, General Secretary of the Samuel DeWitt Proctor Conference

Carruthers uses her ministry as a vehicle for addressing social issues, particularly those involving people of African descent both in the United States and abroad. She is past president of the Urban Outreach Foundation, a nonprofit, interdenominational organization that assists African and African-American communities with education, health care, and community development.


Rev. Dr. Alethea Smith-Withers
Founder and Pastor; The Pavilion of God, Washington, DC; and Chair of the Board of Directors for Religious Coalition for Reproductive Choice

Rev. Smith-Withers has been an active advocate for reproductive justice for many years. She is currently serving as the chair of the board of directors of Religious Coalition for Reproductive Choice (RCRC). She is the founder and pastor of The Pavilion of God, a Baptist Church in DC.  She hosts “Rev UP with Rev. Alethea”, a BlogTalkRadio show.


Rev. Dr. Susan Moore
Associate Minister at All Souls Church Unitarian

Dr. Moore’s ministry has focused upon the challenges facing urban America. An HIV/AIDS and teen pregnancy prevention educator and trainer, she has worked with several community and faith-based groups, including the DC Campaign to Prevent Teen Pregnancy, Planned Parenthood, and AIDS Action Foundation. She actively advocates for a national, coordinated AIDS strategy to reduce racial disparities, lower the incidence of infection, increase access to care, and involve all stakeholders.

Bevy Smith
CEO and Founder of Dinner with Bevy

A Harlem native and New York fashion fixture, Smith is outspoken about women’s empowerment and social justice. She gives back by connecting and engaging a network of top leaders to promote social change.


Mara Brock Akil
Screenwriter and producer and founder of Akil Productions

Mara Brock Akil is the co-creator of hit TV shows Girlfriends, The Game, and Being Mary Jane.  She is a tireless advocate of women’s health and rights.


Tracy Reese
American fashion designer

Relentless PPFA supporter, Reese is a board member of the Council of Fashion Designers of America.


Kimberlé W. Crenshaw
Scholar, Professor at the UCLA and Columbia Schools of Law

Kimberlé W. Crenshaw is a feminist scholar and writer who coined the term “Intersectionality.” Kimberlé  is the co-founder of the African American Policy Forum, which developed seminal research on Black women and girls and the school-to-prison pipeline and policing, including, respectively: “Black Girls Matter: Pushed Out, Overpoliced and Underprotected” and “Say Her Name.”


Angela Peoples
Co-Director of GetEqual

Serving as the Co-Director of GetEqual, Angela is working to ensure that Black lives and gender justice is a guiding force in LGBTQ work.


Jazmine Walker
Reproductive Justice Leader

Jazmine is a big fine woman who specializes in reproductive justice and agricultural economic development.

Her dedication to public scholarship and activism is driven by a passion to amplify feminist and reproductive justice discourse around Black women and girls, especially those in Mississippi and the broader South.

Amandla Stenberg
Actress, Author

This Black queer feminist makes us look forward to the next generation of feminist leaders and thinkers.

Her YouTube video, “Don’t Cash Crop My Cornrows,” clapped-back against the cultural appropriation of Black fashion and style and won our hearts.


Charlene A. Carruthers
National Director for Black Youth Project 100

Political organizer Carruthers is building a national network and local teams of young Black activists.  She is committed to racial justice, feminism, and youth leadership development.


Monica Simpson
Executive Director of SisterSong National Women of Color Reproductive Justice Collective

At SisterSong National Women of Color Reproductive Justice Collective, Simpson works to amplify and strengthen the collective voices of indigenous women and women of color to ensure reproductive justice through securing human rights. She has organized extensively against the systematic physical and emotional violence inflicted upon the minds, bodies, and spirits of African Americans with an emphasis on African-American women and the African-American LGBT community.


Deon Haywood
Executive Director, Women With A Vision, Inc.

Haywood works tirelessly to improve quality of life and health outcomes for marginalized women of color.  Since Hurricane Katrina, Haywood has led Women With a Vision, a New Orleans-based community organization addressing the complex intersection of socio-economic injustices and health disparities.  


Rep. Sheila Jackson Lee
Congresswoman, D-TX 18th District

Congresswoman Jackson Lee has been a staunch supporter of Planned Parenthood and women’s health.

This year she has become a valuable champion as a member of the House Judiciary Committee, where she was vocal at both hearings displaying a clear understanding of the important role Planned Parenthood health centers play in the communities they serve. She also came to the floor on several occasions and attended a Planned Parenthood’s press conference, lending her voice in the fight against backwards legislation.


Del. Stacey Plaskett
Congresswoman, D-US-VI

Delegate Stacey Plaskett became a supporter of Planned Parenthood this year when she spoke out for Planned Parenthood health center patients during a Oversight and Government Reform hearing, where she is a member, commenting that she would like a Planned Parenthood health center in the Virgin Islands.


Del. Eleanor Holmes Norton
Congresswoman, D-DC

As a fierce, passionate, Black feminist and reproductive health advocate, Congresswoman Eleanor Holmes Norton has supported Planned Parenthood unwaveringly. She also sponsored the EACH Woman Act and, in 2015, held an event with young women on abortion access.


Rep. Joyce Beatty
Congresswoman, D-OH 3rd District

Rep. Beatty has been an active supporter of women’s health during her tenure in Congress, cosponsoring legislation, signing onto pro-letters and always voting in the interest of women’s health.

Rep. Maxine Waters
Congresswoman, D-CA 43rd District

Since arriving in office in 1990, Rep. Waters has voted in the best interest of the health of women and communities of color, making a career of addressing these issues by closing the wealth gap.    

Why I think Marvel comics is struggling

1.   The diverse characters aren’t the problem.  The problem is that they are badly written and instead of getting their own stories and own titles they are literally replacing established characters which alienates established audiences.   New and diverse characters should not replace established ones. This is a mistake Marvel keeps repeating.   “Jane is the real Thor now” ect…

2.  No art consistency.   Many titles don’t even have the same artists all the way through.    And a lot of the new artists aren’t familiar with comic books or style.  Some new comics look like frames from stylized flash animation (and not just Squirrel Girl and Miss Marvel) and that’s not good.

3.   Marvel’s horror audience has been all but abandoned in recent years.  Horror titles are neglected and horror characters are only dusted off for Halloween events and don’t even get playable characters in Marvel Heroes MMORPG.   In fact the game is so lacking in the supernatural presence that Blade (who was added two years ago) sounds delusional when he mentions vampires or Dracula.   Man-Thing’s latest comic is a spoof by the author of Goosebumps.  He’s no longer mute and has gone “Hollywood” in his story.
The Frankenstein Monster (who used to be intelligent and articulate like in the actual novel) is now inexplicably simple minded. In fact he, Living Mummy (who was an immortal sorcerer), and Man thing were all treated as literally simple minded by Coulson in the S.H.I.E.L.D comic.  The SORCERER supreme is explained away with half-assed quantum physics now with greatly reduced powers in his own film but DC puts out a TV show where The Devil runs a night club!  
It used to be the other way around.  It used to be Marvel was more willing to embrace it’s supernatural side.  Now their monsters are only dusted off for animated Halloween specials that are released to direct-to-streaming video instead of even DVD.   And why?  Just to cater to the Chinese market in the most cowardly way imaginable.   There are Marvel fans who don’t even know Marvel has a version of the Frankenstein Monster or Dracula!        

4.  In relation to 3 Marvel has seriously downplayed it’s supernatural side with too much pseudoscience and theoretical physics, and not just in the MCU.  I’ve seen so-called Marvel fans think characters like Nightmare and Mephisto, Freakin’ Mephisto- the demon from the Faust Legend, be called “interdenominational beings”.  And some of them don’t even know Marvel has a version of Dracula!    Hell, Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D is now inferring that The Darkhold (The Marvel equivalent of the Necronomicon) is alien technology.  And it’s not just MCU, the related TV universe, and current cartoon universe.  The comics are tiptoing around the supernatural too.    

5.  People are angry about the really awful Secret Empire Storyline.   It’s cliche, contrived, and has angered fans.  Not just for making Captain America Hydra but literally claiming The Allies only won World War 2 because of a cosmic cube.  And that is seriously offensive and out of touch.  

6.  The way they marketed Secret Empire required comic book stores to buy extra comics to “earn the privilege” of “buying” Hydra shirts and stickers for the comic book store employees to wear.  What the Hell!?  Who thought this was a good idea?    

7.   Too many “Big Events” in recent years.  No one cares.  "Original sin", “Secret Wars 2”, “Battle World”, “Civil War 2”,   “Monsters unleashed” (Marvel “But this time without the old school Gothic monsters and only Godzilla style monsters!  People like that right?”), “Secret Empire” and so on…

8.  Drawn out and anticlimatic revelations.  i.e. The reason Thor is unworthy.  

9.    Highly inconsistent characterizations and writing style.   In a Daredevil comic you get an articulate Frankenstein Monster and for some reason a simple minded Living Mummy, in S.H.I.E.L.D the monsters are inexplicably all simple minded.  Loki comes off as bipolar depending on who is writing him.  

10.  Too much angst and not enough hope.  I had thought Marvel learned it’s lesson about this decades ago when it went through it’s darkity dark dark phase in the 90s.   Superheros should be about hope, hope that good can triumph and that good people can win when they stand against the darkness.  

11.  When it’s not dark for the sake of dark it’s too kiddified.  Too child-like.   (Cough) Squirrel Girl (Cough).   I know she’s a big seller but there’s no happy medium anymore.  It’s one extreme in style of art and writing or another.

12.   Marvel won’t allow any media outside of the comics represent the actual world of the comics.  The current animated universe, for example is just an echo of the MCU.  This is how we lost gems like Avengers: Earth’s Mightiest Heroes.

13.   Market over saturation is a problem.   Marvel bloated itself and now their own fad has died down and in the process of trying to appeal to the new fad readers they forgot about the established readers and those who are long term comic book customers. The same mistakes they made in the 90s that almost got them bankrupt…  Though it’s no longer likely that they’ll go bankrupt it is still disturbing to see history repeat itself with corporate mistakes nevertheless.

14.  The unnecessary and patronizing renumbering of long established comics, further alienating long time readers and making new readers feel like they are given something simplified and idiot proofed, spoon fed to them so there’s no great and long lore to become attached to.

15.    The removal of Fantastic four and X-men related content.  Many fans have not forgiven the undoing of Magneto being Scarlet Witch and Quicksilver’s father out of petty spite.

Rick and Morty Theories Master List ver. 2.2 PART ONE


~~~~~~ ALL ABOUT RICK (C-137)~~~~~~

Rick character study - Observations

  1. How is Rick so spry for 60 years old?
  2. If Rick was gone so long finding the cure for Mory’s broken legs, that his portal gun lost charge, why did he seem to only be gone a few minutes?
  3. That dimension with the cure for broken legs also cured aging, did Rick take any anti aging meds?

Rick knows he’s a cartoon character in our universe - theory

What happened to Beth’s mom? - Theories

When Unity met Rick - Theories

How much does Rick C-137 love his family?- Theories

How many times has Rick jumped realities and how many Mortys has he had? - Theories

Is there some truth in the fabricated memory? - Theories

How deep does self hatred go among the majority of Ricks? - Theories

What if Rick’s family are not actually related to him - Theory

What ethnicity is Rick? - Theories

Is Rick an Artificial Intelligence program? - Theory

Is Rick a genetically created being, designed by eyepatch Morty - Theory

Is Rick still inside a simulation? - Theory

Does Rick use the mega seeds to make himself the smartest being? -Theory

Rick has secretly been time traveling in front of our eyes - Theory

Is there a One True Rick, since there’s a One True Morty? - Theories

Rick’s politics and beliefs - Theories

Rick’s old band - Theories

Introspection is Rick’s Weakness, which leads him to self sacrifice - Theories

~~~~~~ ALL ABOUT MORTY (C-137?)~~~~~~

Morty character study - Observations

Is Morty a genetic experiment by Rick to create brain camo? - Theory

Rick C-137′s current Morty will be the one to take him down - Theory

(Part 2 will be a reblog of this with additional info)

Headcanons #1

// I feel bad for leaving you guys with nothing at the moment, but I’m kind of having a hard time with coming up with things. So hey, if any of you all are interested in helping me come up with scenarios private message me. In the mean time take these random headcanons I’ve came up with. 

-Mod Memetastic

- There isn’t such a thing as a Slender-mansion per se. Hiding an entire mansion would be piratically impossible, and entirely too time consuming for Slenderman. Instead, he owns a house that’s hidden in almost any forest. Slenderman has created his own pocket dimension to keep said house in, where any of the other ‘pastas can take refuge. The easiest way to find the pocket dimension is to look for the three trees place in a row, with nine branches each. No more, no less. (fyi that last part came from an RP of mine. ‘Holla at my old RP partner. why did you leave me)

- The only permanent residents of the house hold are Slenderman, Masky, Hoodie, and Toby. All of the other ‘pastas visit regularly, mostly Jeff. Slender also likes to hold gatherings for holidays. Not all of the Creepypastas show up, of course. This man is as old as time, he does not have the time or the patience to deal with ALL of those murderous psychopaths. 

- Sally has a huge fear over all of the men ‘pastas. Ever since the incident with her uncle, she’s had a hard time getting used to the men in her life. The only guys she gets along with are Masky and BEN. Masky was the one who first introduced her to their world of fellow killers, and they’ve gotten along very well. BEN and her get along so well because they were both young when they died. BEN however, has aged since then but Sally still remains in her eight year old body.

- Most of the ‘pastas don’t have pets, since owning one wouldn’t be very helpful in their line of work. However, their are a few, Jeff being one of the rarities. He claims that Smile dog is his dog, but he really isn’t. Sure, he does take care of the dog, making sure he’s fed every once and a while and such, but Smile dog never sticks around enough to actually be considered his pet. Eyeless Jack has also formed a special bond with the Seed Eater. Not so much as a owner and pet relationship, but more of a mutual agreement. Eyeless Jack would collect his needed organs from the victim and give the rest of the carcass to Seed eater. Hoodie is the only one of the ‘pastas with an actual pet. He has a yellow ball python that he named ‘Nuka. He often likes to parade around the house with her around his neck, or hidden in his hoodie pockets. Toby likes to mess with the ‘lil old “‘Nuka-puka” (yes that’s her nickname) but he often winds up with a black eye. Don’t mess with Hoodie’s snake, he will ‘fite you.

- The ‘Pasta’s favorite seasons:

Jeff the Killer: Summer


Slenderman: Winter

Ticci-Toby: Summer

Masky: Spring

Hoodie: Fall

Jane the Killer: Spring

Eyeless Jack: Fall

- Jane the killer and Sally are both lesbians. Jane is canonically lesbian, that’s why. Sally’s a lesbian since she has a hard time around men, but she does not want a sexual relationship. She’s still trapped in an eight year old body (and I am not condoning pe/dophi/lia). Slenderman and Zalgo are both interdenominational beings and Eyeless Jack is literally possessed by a damn demon, they don’t have a preference. Jeff is pansexual, leaning towards women. Don’t get me wrong, the dude is okay with dicks and all, he’s just really into tits. BEN is too lazy to form a preference, so he’s pansexual, but leans more towards men. Masky is questioning his sexuality, but he considers himself to be pansexual. Hoodie is also pansexual, he just doesn’t care about gender or anything like that. If he loves you, then he’s gonna love ‘ya. Lastly, Laughing Jack is asexual. The dude is an imaginary friend made up by a small child, he does not have a penis or any clue what the hell sex is.

anonymous asked:

Say, Nick. Do you ever wanna meet a guy, gal, and or non binary interdenominational monster pal, such as yourself? (Not a role play thing, just curious)

I spent so very long being summoned to do the usual tasks in that particular field (as most of my kind are) that it’s nice for it to be much more optional, now. Mainly, my work is my enjoyment, and I don’t feel a need to seek out enjoyment of things with other beings very much at all. It wouldn’t be very easy to do, anyway. 

Lying to people about so much of your life isn’t a comfortable thought; I’ve never been an easy liar at all, despite the need for it at times. Creatures like me also have a serious habit of wrecking the normal flow of human lives when we enter the picture, especially when it goes beyond “see you once in a while” friendship.

Like most oddities, I’ll venture out and mix among the people every so often. Can’t get too close. Won’t get too close. But I’m there, hiding among you, as are many others who know their lifestyle is also a bit ‘restricted.’

Rick and Morty (Arashi No Yoru Ni AU)

So @5bluetriangles and @rick-this-is-fucked-up wanted an au so here it fucking is lmao

Morty,a small chubby goat gets caught in a storm one night and finds an abandoned barn. Being curious and scared he wanders in, finding all sorts of interdenominational gadgets and such on the floor. He looks around, confused until he hears what is presumed another goat walks in. He sits and stays quiet, waiting for the sheep to sit. Rick, a wolf with a large brain limps into the barn, which is his little hiding spot. He sits and tends to his leg. Morty begins to start up a conversation with the figure. Rick, thinking it’s another wolf, answers. They talk for awhile, about where they live, how they were younger, but get cut off as soon as food is mentioned. They both keep it to themselves after that, staying in the dark. The storm passes and the two agree to have lunch the next day. They each go their separate ways, getting ready for the meetup tomorrow.
They meet, which ends up going well aside from Rick loosing his neck sack, which had his lunch and a few spare parts to another little trinket he was going to make. They end up setting up more and more hangouts as time progresses, with their chances of being caught high.

Morty: Mei

Rick: Gabu

Tapper: Jerry

Mii: Summer

Mei’s Grandmother: Beth

Elder Goat: Bird Person

Giro, Barry, Beach, and Zack: The Counsel of Ricks

add onto this please…i need help lmao

Wholesome Week

Sunday, January 22nd – AU OF CHOICE

Welp, that ended.

This was actually kinda hard to do because there are quite a few aus i like and i wasn’t sure which one to do.

I have my own such as the Sky And The Forces Of The Multiverse AU, The MST3K Au, the HunchBack Of Notre Dame Au, Bunny Farm Au, The What Was Missing Au….

and of course i have some favorite aus by others, Like The Ship War Au ((I want to make a comic where my own fanbabies randomly show up and awkwardly back out but i’m too lazy to finish it)), all the tomco aus, and i also totally adore the Tom Vs The Forces Of Evil Au..

Maybe i’ll do some of these for bonus images (They’ll prolly look much more detailed then the stuff i posted this week cause i didin’t really go all out for this) :P

In the end i settled on the weirdest au i created (( Which is saying alot)).

Presenting the” Marco, The Interdenominational Babysitter” au

This is an au where Marco is still the same, except he actually babysits Star, Tom, Ponyhead, and for the hell of it, Mina…who are all little kids.

Also Jackie, Janna, Ferguson, Alfonso ,and Oskar all sometimes help him because he’s stuck with four of the most insane magic kids ever to take care of.

Help Him.

Well, that was fun i suppose.

Now it’s time for me to hide back under my rock as the fandom totally forgets i even exist. 

see y’all when the bomb hits, cause i’m sure i’ll be be writing lots of theories and critiques on whatever happens, as well as post even more horrible jokes.

A Project Idea

So, yesterday a friend posted an interesting article about a school district in Florida. Apparently, some conservatives and evangelicals made a big fuss to get Christian religious materials distributed in public schools. Well, the Satanic Church sued to allow their materials in, and the judge agreed that it would be unconstitutional to forbid their stuff while the Christian materials were allowed in. As such, the Satanic Church’s Children’s Activity Book was distributed to the students in the district.

My friend commented that he wished such an activity book existed for Kemetic kids. I couldn’t help myself and jumped up to say I’d be interested in making one. So, if anyone is interested in helping, give me a ring. More importantly, if any Kemetic parents have suggestions for what kind of things they want to see in such a book, please, please tell me!

Made with WordPress

corgiss  asked:

Wait why do we like to pretend Danny never told people about his secret identity? I don't think I've watched the finale since it came out tbh lmao

Okay let’s talk Secret Identity and the Danny Phantom Dynamic.

There’s a long Danny Phantom meta post below the cut. I warned you.

A key element to the series was ghost hunting, where both Danny and citizens of Amity had to deal with the after effects of having an interdenominational portal inside the city.

Throughout every season of Danny Phantom, we see a rise of ghost hunters in response to the ghosts. It starts with the Fentons, and as you see the series progress more hunters appear. Hunting ghosts is a key element to the show.

In season one, most ghosts Danny encounters actually are evil; we see Danny as the only ‘good’ ghost in a tide of bad ones, reinforcing the opinion that all ghosts are evil, all ghosts need to be hunted, and the only exception is a half-human hybrid. This starts to change when Wulf is introduced; Wulf is the first ‘good’ ghost, who is forced into the human world because - as the series implies - most ghosts going through the portal are entering the human world specifically to cause chaos.

Wulf’s introduction ironically takes place in the same episode where Danny Phantom is declared public enemy number one. Why is this so important? The tension between ghosts and humans is that “all ghosts are evil”, and while Danny certainly isn’t we now have evidence of actual full ghosts who aren’t evil.

The dynamic of the entire show shifts from “fighting ghosts” to “proving that morality is grey and evil is a really high bar to reach”. In this scenario, Danny becomes an engine set on proving ghosts aren’t all bad; it’s the key reason he won’t fight ghost hunters (including the GIW, who sincerely deserve an ass kicking). He’s not ‘good’ because he’s a human-hybrid; Vlad is evidence enough of that. He’s good because he is, and there’s an entire species on the verge of complete condemnation if he doesn’t prove it.

Danny essentially has come to a point where he knows his family will love and accept him if they find out  he’s half ghost (see: Reality Trip). Danny grew to a point where the only acceptable scenario in which he reveals his ghost half is when he proves that not all ghosts are evil, and he can’t do that if he only proves it for half-ghosts.

So why does the fandom hate how Danny was revealed? At the end of a really out of character, horribly scripted finale, Danny reveals his human half without having proved anything. It completely ruined all of the dynamic tension the show had going for it, and made the potential of all future episodes really boring. Essentially, without the political drama and buildup between ghosts and humans, Danny revealing his identity isn’t important. We’d already seen that before; we knew what would happen, so the ending was a huge let-down.

-Mod Carrie


November 19, 1984

Prince’s Purple Reign

By Barbara Graustark

With a Hit LP and Movie, Rock’s Most Secretive and Sexy Cult Hero Grows into a Cultural Phenomenon

He glittered in a white sequined cape, ornately futuristic atop a bank of speakers in the darkened hall. Eerie synthesizer chords echoed through the arena, laser lights dappled the crowd and a garbled heavenly voice rumbled, “I’m confused.” And as confetti rained down, 19,000 fans at Detroit’s Joe Louis Arena saw the song and spectacle of Prince Rogers Nelson. “Detroit,” he thundered, “I’ve come to play with you!”

For Prince, a playground is a place where the id runs free. Prince’s former manager once said that “his worst fear is being normal,” and even the singer’s friends admit that he’s weird. On one other point fans and critics alike can agree: At 26, the musical polymath, film star and stage stud is currently the hottest act in show business. One newspaper has even coined a word for the hysteria he generates: Princedemonia.

Prince’s ascendance began two years ago with his rhapsodic dance LP, 1999, which still rides the charts after 105 weeks. He followed that with a feature film, Purple Rain, that became a surprise summer hit. The film spawned a sound track, which he produced, arranged, composed—and made into the No. 1 album. Spinning off clones faster than a Cambridge lab, he transformed a jazz percussionist named Sheila Escovedo into the singing sex-pot Sheila E. and turned a former consort, Denise Matthews, a Pearl Drops tooth polish model, into Vanity, the leader of a camisole-clad girl group whose songs—written by Prince, of course—became dance-floor hits. 

Last week Prince and his band, the Revolution, hit the concert trail for the first time in two years. In Washington, D.C Prince-lovers gobbled up 130,000 tickets in less than 10 hours, prompting one reporter to crack, “Maybe those Jackson fellows could open for him when they finish their Victory tour." 

The comparisons with Michael are inevitable, since each is young, gifted, black—and a notorious recluse. Each has ignited, and united, black and white audiences with music that breaks down barriers among soul, funk and rock. But Prince’s risqué lyrics extolling the joy of sex go where no mainstream rocker has dared to go before. And while Michael is a man of mystery, Prince is a person of paradox. Consider the evidence.

Onstage, at his most outrageous, he has writhed atop a stack of speakers in nothing more than bikini briefs, leg warmers and a layer of sweat. Yet he covered up with a ‘30s-style tank suit when he went swimming at his hometown Y. He controls every facet of his career and his music, yet he’s too shy to face the press. He claims to speak "the truth” in his songs but early in his career lied to reporters about his name (he denied it was Nelson), his birth date (1958, which he pushed up to 1960) and even his racial heritage (he says he is “mixed” but his father says both parents are black).

He is a religious paradox as well. He gives thanks to God on his albums, yet his songs celebrate the pleasures of flesh, and the gospel he preaches is salvation by sex. In a song called Sister he even exploited the Big Daddy of all taboos: incest.

Who is this guy?

“The filthiest rock 'n’ roller ever to prance across the stage,” fumes Dan Peters, 33, a minister at the interdenominational Zion Christian Center in North St. Paul, Minn. For five years Dan and a brother have been kindling an antirock crusade by crisscrossing the country urging youngsters to destroy offending albums. At the moment the brothers are particularly incensed about a new song called Darling Nikki, in which Prince sings, “I am fine, fine because the Lord is coming soon.” “Kids come up to us and say, 'See, that shows he is a Christian,’ ” sputters Dan. “And I say, 'As far as we can tell from listening to the lyrics, his Lord is a penis.’ ”

Yet Prince’s songs, which include themes of lost love, politics and gun control, seem to mirror the concerns and anxieties of a sexually precocious, socially aware generation. “I guess if there’s a concept, it’s freedom—personal freedom—and the fact that we all have to do what we want to do,” Prince said of his music in my interview with him in 1981. A swaggering conqueror onstage, he seemed vulnerable in person, speaking in short, grudging bursts of words that nevertheless revealed more than he wanted me to know. Denying that he wanted to shock or outrage, he insisted, “I think I say exactly the way it is. I don’t particularly think what I sing about is so controversial. My albums deal with being loved and accepted. They deal with war. They deal with sex. When a girl can get birth control pills at age 12, she knows just about as much as I do. My mom had stuff in her room that I could sneak in and get…books, vibrators. I did it. I’m sure everybody does…It could be that I have a need to be different." 

The difference began in Minneapolis, where Prince was born to Mattie and John Nelson, who already had seven other children from previous marriages. He was christened Prince after his father, a jazz pianist whose stage name was Prince Rogers. He was a man whose musicianship—and possibly arrogance—Prince admired. His songs were different, "unique,” Prince said. “He doesn’t listen to any other music. I respect anybody who doesn’t try to copy other people." 

Prince had a large family but not much of a home. He and his father were never really close—"He found it hard to show emotion. I find that true of most men.” Prince considered himself and his sister “mistakes,” and after his parents’ divorce and his mother’s remarriage, he was passed from relative to relative. His last stop was the house of Bernadette Anderson, whose son André was a buddy and bandmate. Like his father, Prince “kept to himself,” Anderson recalls, working with André in a CETA youth program and acting the dutiful son. (He still remembers her on Mother’s Day, most recently with Lalique crystal.)

To André’s mother, he may have appeared quiet and shy. Inside, says a Minneapolitan who has known him since he was 16, he was “an emotional hand grenade capable of enormous visceral emotional swings…a volcano of emotion boiling under the surface.” His second cousin Charles Smith tells of the time he and the young Prince were riding on the freeway and a truck full of hooligans pelted their windshield with bottles. Smith, who was driving, wanted to flee but Prince refused to ignore that attack. “They made him so mad and scared,” Smith recalls, “he stepped down on my foot to speed up and hit them." 

During adolescence, Prince began finding his muse. In his basement bedroom he lingered over the vivid images he found in porn novels, using some of those images in songs. Embossed in 14-karat legend are tales he told early in his career about orgies at 13 with neighborhood girls. (In an interview that made everyone cringe, André boasted of wrapping girls up with duck tape.) But Charles Smith thinks such stories are sheer fantasy. "Everybody was basically scared of girls,” he concedes. “We talked a lot of mess." 

A musical omnivore, Prince learned to play a dozen instruments by ear. Chris Moon, an aspiring songwriter who discovered the prodigy, recalls that Prince spent long nights holed up in Moon’s small recording studio, patiently teaching himself to make his own demo tapes. He and Moon agreed to collaborate on a tune, and when the time came to record, Prince laid down guitar vocals, then offered to play keyboards. "This little kid with a huge Afro, he was pretty good,” Moon recalls. He was ready to call in a rhythm section when Prince asked, “Can I give it a shot?” Whereupon, says Moon, “He put down the bass guitar and I said, 'Go for it, Prince.’ So he ran over to the drums.” And Moon thought, “I’ve found the next Stevie Wonder.”

But the question was how to break a 5'3", black, 18-year-old musical dynamo. Prince’s first manager, Owen Husney, with his adman instincts, stoked the star-maker machinery by fudging Prince’s age and then dropping his last name to add to the mystery. Moon fueled the fires by writing lyrics full of sexy innuendo. “I thought, 'What’s the audience? Young girls.’ ” So the two wrote Soft and Wet. “The lines were pretty vague. But I thought the title would catch people’s ears." 

Prince’s first two LPs, with their sexy soul, established him with black audiences as a poetic prince of the libido. His third, Dirty Mind, at first seemed doomed to failure, with its X-rated lyrics and a cover of Prince stripped down to his bikini, and even Owen Husney complained that Prince had "taken a good marketing gimmick too far.”

But Prince’s bold sexuality touched a nerve in the hip pop culture, and white critics praised him for music that fused Jimi Hendrix-style guitar, disco thump and roboty synthesizers. Rolling Stone proclaimed him artist of the year in 1982, and on the strength of 1999’s three Top 10 hits, he was launched toward stardom.

In Purple Rain, Prince played the Kid—a name he is often called by his Minneapolis circle—a selfish, tormented, unreachable soul who fights to survive an unhappy home life and turns inward, refusing to share his emotional or creative life. Prince has described the film as an “emotional autobiography.” Says his keyboardist Matt Fink: “For the first two years that I worked with him, Prince never talked to any of us. Once he started talking about his life with his parents. He mentioned something about having a tough time. Then he suddenly realized what he was doing and clammed up. That was two and a half years ago. We never heard about his personal life again.”

Revolution guitarist Lisa Coleman calls Prince a “genius,” but others haven’t been so generous. Some people who have worked with Prince call him Ayatollah or Napoleon. Others says he is simply a perfectionist who demands only what he asks of himself. He drives his musicians hard, even fining them for showing up late to rehearsals. He dictates what they wear during his show and refuses to let them give interviews without his permission.

As an outlet for his other musical interests, he has created pop protégé bands like the Time and Vanity 6 (re-christened Apollonia 6). Like the title character in The Idolmaker, one of his favorite films, he taught his charges how to dress and move onstage and also provided them with royal treatment in the studio. He produces albums other than his own under the pseudonym the Starr Company.

But there are signs that his empire may be crumbling. Morris Day, the Time’s dapper front man, whose braggadocio performance in Purple Rain won kudos from critics, left to pursue a solo career. So did Prince’s former girlfriend, Vanity, a loss that friends say “left him brokenhearted.” Bernadette Anderson, whose son André is another defector from Prince’s band, says, “You either go along with Prince or not at all.”

“Friendship, real friendship, that’s all that counts,” Prince once said wistfully, admitting, “I would like to be a more loving person.” Keyboard player Wendy Melvoin of the Revolution believes that Prince is changing: “There’s a willingness to accept new things.” The title of his film, Purple Rain, may have symbolized what she calls “a new beginning. Purple, the sky at dawn; rain, the cleansing factor.” The song itself grew in a late-night jam session, with each band member contributing a lick, the first time Prince had let them share in creating his music. “I think the most important lesson he has learned is that people care about him,” says Lisa Coleman. “He did start out alone.”

Perhaps the quest was not just for stardom but also to belong. That would explain why the Kid continues to live in Minneapolis, where he has devised a social world with other like-minded rebels. Explains Lisa: “I grew up in my own room, making music and having philosophies I thought no one would ever share. That’s exactly the way Prince grew up, so we find solace in each other.”

With no special woman in his life (“He’s married to his music,” says Vanity), Prince roams his hometown haunts with friends like Sheila E. A typical evening consists of supper at Rudolf’s, a barbecue house where you find the kind of fan who still remembers the autograph Prince signed for her six years ago. “Love, God, Prince,” it said. He still turns to religion for guidance, and current protégée Apollonia remembers finding a Bible in her motel room “opened to a scripture that he wanted me to read.” (How he got into her room remains a mystery. “Maybe he picked the lock,” she jokes.) 

At heart, he’s a homebody, and he returns from evenings at the now famous First Avenue Club—usually alone—to his purple house with its pots of flowers and Marilyn Monroe posters. Late into the night he writes music and short stories with a purple pen on a purple pad that he carries about “like Walt Whitman,” says Wendy. Sometimes the Kid needs more. At least once he has slipped out of bed, jumped onto his bicycle and pedaled off—naked—into the Minneapolis dawn.

That prankish spirit reigns onstage, where His Royal Badness is at his hot, erotic best. “Do you want to take a bath with me?” he taunted the crowd last week during his concert’s show-stopper, stripping to his waist and climbing into an oversized elevated purple bathtub. Prince has tamed his sexual shtik; there’s no more necking with his female musicians. Gone too are the bikini briefs and his trademark, the pervert’s trench coat. What remains is enough to satisfy the most demanding fan: stiletto-heeled splits and leaps, wicked sonic screams and suggestive pelvic thrusts. After nearly two hours he gave his thanks with a melting grin that seemed to say that if the Kid had his way, he’d keep dancing until 1999. We’d ask him, but we know he wouldn’t talk.


Head Cannon: The Lunch Lady from Monster High is a shape shifting interdenominational demon who teleports back and forth from monster high to ever after and probably a bunch of other schools so that she can constantly be serving lunch as feeding hungry children is her one true passion in life.