an unexpected hunger

Pre-Coda 13x06(sort of)#1

Warnings *angst,panic attack, kissing*

is it me or is every week like a mini hellatus at the moment.? Anyway here is  short ficlet set just after they get back to the bunker tomorrow. enjoy.

@randomizationsposts @winsister91 @tinkdw @destiel4life67 @omgbubblesomg @thedogsled @notalentdouchebag @sumara62

Originally posted by destielette

Dean was sat on the edge of his bed, clenching the sheets with his fists and trying to fight down the panic swelling in his chest. The whole drive home to the bunker he had been flooded with relief and thankfulness. Cas had ridden shot-gun and Sam had snoozed in the back. His angel had barely spoken to him just looked at him with a fond smile every few miles, it was more than enough. Dean was fine right up until the moment Cas had hugged Jack. Terror hit him in the stomach as he looked at his family, he felt his whole body stiffen and it was difficult to drag air into his lungs. He must have made some noise because Cas was staring at him, eyes wide with concern. “Dean are you alright?”

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anonymous asked:

I know that having a test in Dystopian books is kinda cliche, but I think it's one of my favorite things to see in the book. If it's one of my favorite things, should I still avoid putting one in my story?

You love it then go ahead and put it in, but it needs to be different to stand out against all the other dystopians out there. Here are common traits of The Test that you may want to change/avoid/subvert/twist:

  • Specific Day: The Test, or Choosing Day, is often on a specific day. If The Test comes on a day specific to an individual, it’s often on their birthday. If The Test is for a group of people, it often comes on a specific day of the year, every year.
  • Attendance Mandatory: The Test is always mandatory and characters are either excited for it or dreading it. They have no option. Ever. An optional test can still exist in a dystopian setting. Also, the test doesn’t have to be accessible to everyone. There can also be cultural connotations associated with an optional test, such as it being associated with a certain socioeconomic class. There’s a lot you can do.
  • Protagonist is Different: In a scenario in which everyone is given an assignment, the protagonist is not given one. In a scenario in which only one or a few are chosen, the protagonist is chosen. Sometimes the protagonist is chosen for something unexpected. The Hunger Games made it different for about five seconds, but that scenario is so well-known that now something like that won’t fly. The “twists” in these scenes have become predictable.
  • Only This Age: There is always an age range. Always.
  • Protagonist Pwns Them: If the test does not involve random assignment or being judged but rather a physical or intellectual test, the protagonist always renders others speechless because they’re so amazing or whatever. Sometimes they start by failing and end with something amazing. Sometimes they show up a smug competitor. Either way, they end up being either the best the judges have seen in the past 30 years or they end up doing something unconventional. Let your protagonist lose. Let that have consequences. Create different conflict.