doctors in disguise

The Phanom of the hospital

An AU where Erik would often sneaks into a local hospital to steal obtain some medical supplies. One night, as he was walking down the hallway, he hears the most beatiful sound he ever heard and curious as to where it was coming from, he follows the sound and finds a blonde nurse softly singing to a dying patient.

The following day, he figures out that the nurse’s name is Christine and she works at night shift. Soon he finds himself frequenting the hospital more often then it was necessary and following Christine wherever she went, hoping to hear her sing once more.

As the nights went on, a rumour of strange shadow and some mysterious doctor with a mask on started to circulate around the hospital, quickly becoming a favourite gossip among the nurses.

yellowgoingblue  asked:

“i work at a little market/store and u came up to the register with a candy bar but didn’t have enough money to pay for the entire thing. but don’t worry, i got you, fam” au: I saw this and my mind screamed, "ANDREIL".

ok i combined both of these and neither is fully what you asked for but i hope you like it anyway!!!

It’s hot the way only New Jersey gets hot, America’s swampy asshole, thick damp air under an impermeable layer of smog, the sun mocking him from where it hangs between a few grey clouds that indicate but don’t promise an upcoming rain.

Neil’s jog is taking much, much longer than usual thanks to an unbearable amount of traffic. It doesn’t help that he’s had to reroute himself to get some British candy bar from the one Wawa that—without explanation—carries British candy bars.

He gets there eventually, eight miles away from his apartment and so fully dehydrated that he’s questioning how the fuck he’s going to make it back. Wawa is, as always, an oasis: refrigerators line the walls, and within them, blissfully, is cold water. He grabs a bottle and drinks half of it in the aisle before even going on the search for the Mars Bar.

The candy aisle has nothing, just mostly-depleted cardboard boxes of Snickers and Twix. The international section is mainly Latin American and Asian goods, and then, crammed between coconut water and Goya goods, a box of Mars Bars.

Like the boxes in the candy aisle, it’s empty.

Keep reading

We played a game last night where we sorted Doctor Who clips onto what I like to call “The Castellan-Soldeed Scale of Melodrama.” The lowest mark on the scale represents the egregious under-acting of “What? No, not the Mind Probe!” while the highest mark is the ham-fisted melodrama of “mY DREeeEEeems of CON-quest!” Why did such cheesy acting exist in early Who? Well, film was expensive and budgets were small. Redoing a scene was prohibitively expensive and as a result these serials went out in a charmingly unrefined state. Results as follows:

0- The Castellan: “No, not the Mind Probe!” from The Five Doctors

1- Guy who is shot by Zaroff: [Does not react when a gun in pulled on him] [Makes no movement when shot and dies noiselessly] from The Underwater Menace

2- Crowd, upon hearing the announcement of a new age of prosperity: [a few lukewarm hurrays] from The Pirate Planet.

2.25- Fedorin: [Drinks poisoned wine, chokes, apparently attempts to wash it down with another sip of poison] [Falls over] from Enemy of the World

2.5- Guy from crowd who actually raises his arm in celebration. Props to you. From The Pirate Planet.

3- Group award to everyone in The Ambassadors of Death shootout who displayed Python-esque levels of under-acting.

4.3- The Doctor, holding the Master at swordpoint while dramatically eating the Master’s sandwich. From The Sea Devils.

5- True neutral, appropriate acting for the situation at hand. I nominate Solon’s surprisingly even-handed acting in The Brain of Morbius.

5.5- The Seventh Doctor’s famous “UNLIMITED RICE PUDDING” monologue mocking Davros in Remembrance of the Daleks.

6- The Sixth Doctor’s ‘evil mastermind’ monologue at the very beginning of The One Doctor.

6.75- Zaroff: NOTHING IN THE WORLD CAN STOP ME NOW! From The Underwater Menace.

7- the very end of The Dominators, where Two attempts to stop their companions from falling over in an earthquake and just kind of. Let’s Zoe fall into the gravel while they cling onto Jamie

7.5 The melodramatic fighters in the Ambassadors of Death shootout, notable mention to Action Hero Brigadier.

8- “Ramon Salamander” (really the Second Doctor in disguise) cowering away and falling onto the floor because​ they’re afraid Victoria might hit them

3.5-8: Croagnon in the body of the Chief Caretaker. Was nominated to both under-acting and over-acting and I can’t argue with either. Apparently the creative staff told the actor to tone it down and he wouldn’t listen. From Paradise Towers.

9: the end scenes of The Dominators, particularly Rago yelling “OBEY!!!” Made funnier by the fact that The Dominators is possibly one of the dullest serials in Who history.

9: The famous “No one in the colony believes in Macra! There is no such thing as Macra!” monologue from the mostly missing serial The Macra. If you haven’t heard it, please look it up. We were howling with laughter as we were watching this.

10: The one and only “My DReeeeAAAAMS of CON-quest! scene from The Horns of Nimon.

anonymous asked:

>infiltrating a Dukes palace to assassinate him as our first action in our new campaign >i go in as an ambassador >3 hours later Templar and Plauge Doctor go in disguised as plauge doctors to see the Duke >everything going great >Rouge tries to climb 40 foot tower on the wall around the palace >falls and breaks leg >tries again >makes it and kills 2 guards at top >everyone sees him >i get tranquilized >the others get tied up >this all went to sh** quickly >stab everything that moves and leave

Tried to do be stealthy > failed > stabbed everyone, yup pretty much every stealth game ever :p

anonymous asked:

I have bad migraines that leave me bedridden for days at a time so it would mean the world to me if you could do a reaction of the companions when sole has a migraine and can't function. I really love your reaction posts! They make me smile when I read them. You do a fantastic job! I hope you have a great day. <3

Aw, thanks a bunch, darling :)

Cait - She only has migraines when she drinks a lot, like a big big lot, so she understands how much it sucks to have one, even more without the fun beforehand. She stays in with Sole and makes sure they take their pain killers.

Codsworth - He already knew they experienced them and is ready whenever they kicked in. He has a stash of painkillers and perfectly preserved pre-war raspberry tea. He keeps close and keeps on asking, whether they need a blanket, more pillows, or anything else.

Curie - She lets them rest in their bed, but asks them all kinds of questions: ‘For how long have you been having these?’ Or 'how long do they usually last?’ And she tries to find a medical explanation that could put an end of it, or at least make them shorter and less frequent.

Danse - He’s always pacing around impatiently, before he accepts it and goes to work on his power armour instead. He feels sorry for Sole, but at least one of them has to stay prepared for whatever kicks in.

Deacon - He plays a doctor, finds himself a disguise and tries to make them laugh with his diagnosis and 'medical advices’ - “Hmm. There seems to be a teeny tiny duck living inside of your head…” Or “I, as a doctor, recommend going out and eat a lot of Mac n'cheese with Deacon, that handsome rogue.”

Dogmeat - He hates when his master/mistress doesn’t want to play with him, so he rather just hops onto them and warms their legs and belly with his body and head. That way they can at least scratch his hears.

Hancock - He starts going through his pockets and places and impressive amount of various painkillers, drugs, vitamins and god knows what else, onto the table. Though Sole always only accepts one painkiller or so. He always jumps on the bed next to them and they talk, or sleep or just enjoy thr laziness for once.

MacCready - He never really had a huge migraine and after seeing Sole, he hopes he will never have one. He makes them lie into bed and brings them all of the things that helo him get through his own, smaller headaches - comics, fancy lads cakes and sugar bombs. He leaves them alone in silence and goes out doing various tasks for the settlement until Sole is ready to head out again.

Nick Valentine - He immediately runs to Dr. Sun and buys Sole the best painkillers, along with a hot bowl of noodles and a good book. While they’re recovering in his bed in the upper part of his office, he is downstairs working, sometimes checking on the to see if they need something.

Piper - She knows what it feels like to have such huge, nasty headaches and has her very own tea recipe for mutfruit tea, which she drinks with them in comfortable silence of their pre-war house.

Preston - He feels very sorry for his general and let’s the have as much time as they need, taking all the responsibilities off their shoulders and puts them on his own, after which he gains even more admiration for them.

Strong - “Puny human not hurt!” He hollers, when Sole tells him this and doesn’t understand even after they try to explain. He grunts away and goes to have a little fun with the raider camp nearby, while they’re resting

X6-88 - As a synth, he never gets migraines, so he can’t really feel any sympathy, but understands and leaves them to be, till they’re ready to head out again. The next time one of these migraines kicks in, he immediately offers them very high quality painkillers, right from the Institute.


Letting Zygons be Zygons and getting ready to watch the new Doctor Who episode with my little crocheted buddy. Last weeks episode really inspired me to try create one of these crafty shape-shifters and hopefully I’ve done them justice.

10 Things You May Not Know About ‘The Doctor’s Wife’

“The Doctor’s Wife” is the kind of story idea that draws all of its emotive power from being entirely unrepeatable. An episode in which the Doctor’s iconic mode of transportation is given its own human body and allowed to express emotions, it’s the sort of tale that is supremely fascinating for Doctor Who fans but could easily have missed its mark with casual viewers unless given a very special script and some particularly fine actors.

Luckily it is blessed with both, with a script from Neil Gaiman that proves to be a total geek-out for fans and a delightfully fresh tale for first-timers. And then there’s the palpable chemistry between the Doctor (Matt Smith) and Idris, the personification of the TARDIS (Suranne Jones). Small wonder it became the first Doctor Who serial to win a Hugo award for a story that was not concocted by the showrunner.

Here are 10 points of interest, some of which may be new to you:

1. Whereas Richard Curtis (writer of “Vincent and the Doctor”) was already known to Steven Moffat as a Doctor Who fan, Neil Gaiman’s feelings on the topic had not been made entirely clear to him. But having read his novels over the year, a certain shared point of view became apparent, as Steven explained to Doctor Who Confidential: “It occurred to me—not for the first time, knowing Neil’s work—I just thought ‘this guy’s a Doctor Who fan. I can tell, I can smell it! He loves Doctor Who. He’s practically writing Doctor Who in disguise.”

2. Neil’s idea for the story came from a key moment of confrontation, as he told Doctor Who Confidential: “The central idea of the story was what would happen if the Doctor and TARDIS actually got to talk. I thought there has to be a point there where the Doctor would say, ‘Y’know you have never been very reliable. You didn’t always take me where I wanted to go,’ I thought if he said that, then I know what the TARDIS would say: ‘No, but I always took you where you needed to go.’ And knowing that, it’s like the entire episode grew around that conversation, like a pearl around a piece of dust.”

3. The location of the story, in which the Doctor materializes in a junkyard of TARDISes outside the known universe, shares some similar ideas with a 1989 Seventh Doctor comic book story called “Nineveh,” in which he is confronted by a killer of Gallifreyans called the Watcher of Nineveh, having been delivered there by the TARDIS. The story ran in “The Incredible Hulk Presents” issue #12, but there’s no distress cube, no sentient TARDIS, no “sexy,” no Uncle, Auntie and Nephew, and none of the exploration of the TARDIS corridors towards the end.

The Doctor’s Wife airs tonight at 9:15/8:15c on BBC America as part of the Doctor’s Finest. The rest of this article however can be read at any time of day.