“I am sorry. If there are other worlds, then maybe there is one where I was a good brother and a good son.”
       ∟AU: Jocelyn takes both Sebastian and Clary away but Sebastian still has demon                  blood and struggles with volatile tendencies; becomes strongly codependent                      on his sister to keep him level - also has a lot of dogs

Polarize is taking your disguises,
Separating them, splitting them up from wrong and right,
It’s deciding where to die and deciding where to fight,
Deny, deny, denial.

I wanted to be a better brother, better son,
Wanted to be a better adversary to the evil I have done,
I have none to show to the one I love,

Help me polarize, help me polarize,
Help me down

Should undead skeletons take calcium?

The case for calcium and other minerals is well known for the bones of the living, but are they helpful for the undead?

“A bit surprisingly, yes,”

Says Dr. Peppermint Spearmint, a leading necromantic researcher. “The forces that activate skeletons and bring them back to an animated state are fairly well known, but there are still many mysteries.”

For centuries, necromancers and other grave workers have plied their trade with mystical (and often rare) herbs to protect their charges, and sentient skeletons almost always have a cache of canvas to repair damage. Such devices are extremely useful in extending the unlife of a necromantic charge, but Peppermint wanted to find a more permanent, natural solution.

“What we have found is a simple, over the cauldron solution of calcite (a form of calcium carbonate) once a day for at least a month provides an extremely durable, renewable armor.

“About five grams per skeletal pound is the ideal amount.”

The discovery only seems to effect skeletons – vampires, zombies, and other undead show no additional protection.