for tempest

I can’t resist a tiny teaser of the big project I’ve been working on - Keyleth’s Mantle of the Tempest. I’ve been purposefully holding off posting WIPs pics of it because the half finished cloak isn’t going to do the end result justice, but I’m so excited for it that I can’t help but share a small peak!

I think it’ll take about another week to finish. The entire thing is hand sewn and hand painted, so it’s tedious and slow going work. But I think the end result will be worth it and I can’t wait to wear it!

anonymous asked:

I am now having very fun thoughts about the Darcy and Bingley kids looking up to Cool Aunt Mary In London, who knows cool things about mummies and other interesting facts, and Mary having no idea what to do with little kids who seem to like her and idealize her without her actually doing much to "earn it", this is not her experience of family, what even are children, they are mysteries. :D Thank you for that mental image :D

Aw, that’s very cute! I’m sure that Jane “Jenny” Bingley, who is as sweet-tempered and easy-going as her parents, will get pulled into the nonsense of her Aunt Lizzy’s children in all three universes and therefore get wrapped up as a mummy when Aunt Mary has unwisely been left in sole charge of her nieces and nephews. It probably takes Lizzy’s eldest kid like, ten minutes to wrap up Jenny, and it takes Mary two hours to get Jenny untangled. (I think she also tells the kids all the gross stuff about embalming in the process of unwrapping Jenny, which horrifies and fascinates them in equal measure.) 

Mary bribes them all with ice cream to keep Lizzy and Jane from finding out what happened, and the kids all adore their aunt Mary from there on out. Mary is nonplussed and confused as to how this particular incident has earned her the status of cool aunt, when she never managed to be “Cool Sister.” 

Shakespeare plays as Onion headlines


Twelfth Night:


Julius Caesar:

Titus Andronicus: 

Henry IV Part 1:

Two Gentlemen of Verona:

Measure for Measure:



The Tempest:

The Winter’s Tale:

King Lear: