george iii of england

Reader Inserts Multi Fandom MasterList

Oh would you look at that i actually made one

Key: Asterisk [*] = *drabble


Armin Arlert

Levi Ackerman

  • *Sneeze - it fractured the silence [General]


Peter Parker

  • Caught - you had known for a while that Peter Parker was Spiderman [Fluff]
  • *Dork - he was inconceivably so. [Fluff]
  • Jumble - your first thought was that your soulmate was an idiot. [Humour]
  • *Roleplay - in your opinion, you looked better in it. [Humour]
  • *Popcorn Pursuits - popcorn shenanigans [Fluff]
  • Secret - you didn’t understand what was going on with your best friend anymore. [Fluff]
  • Trapped - he seemed to be in a sticky situation [Humour; Fluff]

Tony Stark

  • Sue - “Are you judging me?” [Humour]



  • Suspicion - he glanced away nervously [General]
  • Weak - you could only watch. [Suspense]


Bakugou Katsuki

  • Silent - you’d keep the secret to your grave. [General]
  • 23“Kiss me” [General]

Midoriya Izuku

  • *prompt 73 - “Don’t underestimate what a person can do to protect those they care about.” [General]
  • GreenBut that thought was there and then it was gone, because the green turned out to be a person, and he was looking directly at you. [Suspense]


Tadashi Hamada

  • Scars - it was a therapeutic experience for the both of you.[Hurt/Comfort]


Sebastian Michaelis

  • Properly - Then do it properly. [General]
  • TeaseI’d take that tie of yours and shove it down your throat then hang you up by your coat tails you insufferable twat. [General]


Park Jimin

  • Intrigue - “Excuse me, I think this is your coffee.” [General]




  • No time  - this was not your usual intruder [General]


Bill Cipher

  • abstruse - he’d always been there, now that you thought about it. [Suspense]
  • Mine - he was the cat and you were the mouse, which was quite ironic. [General]
  • Mirror - a typical Halloween night goes different than expected [Suspense]

Dipper Pines

  • Massage - you relieve some of your boyfriend’s stress [Fluff]
  • New - you could get used to it. [Fluff]



  • *Pest - you saw straight through him. [General]


Alexander Hamilton

  • Annoyance You clenched your jaw, intent on ignoring the man who you wanted to shoot between the eyes and kiss till you were breathless at the same time. [General]
  • Breathe   [Part 2 of Yorktown] - He was there, even when you felt you couldn’t. [Hurt/Comfort; Angst]
  • Yorktown - You would fight whether he liked it or not  [Suspense]

King George III 

  • Captive - As Washington’s daughter, when you were kidnapped, you should have expected it. [Suspense]


  • *Madame - If he called you that one more time- [General]
  • The Story of Last Night - Hercules, the bastard, had left you with an intoxicated Lafayette to take care of. [Fluff]


Arthur Kirkland (England)

Matthew Williams (Canada)

  • Storm - He gave you solace  [Hurt/Comfort]


Dave Strider

  • Just a Role - AU. Sometime you had a hard time distinguishing your role from reality. [Fluff]



  • Spider - in all honesty, it was your fault. [Hurt/Comfort]



  • Encounter - in your opinion, the orcs had it coming. Didn’t mean Legolas had the right. [Suspense; Fluff]
  • Flower Customs - as a mortal, you were rather ignorant of certain things. [Humor; Fluff]
  • Nature - Legolas proves to you that maybe you just had to listen. | [General]


Chat Noir/Adrien Agreste

  • Stranger - he knew someone who could. [General]


Mob/Shigeo Kageyama

  • Special - and don’t you ever doubt it. [Hurt/comfort]


Zen/Hyun Ryu

  • Heights - at the moment, you weren’t too fond of them. [Hurt/Comfort; Fluff]
  • Midnight Ramblings - Zen was certain this had been a bad idea. [Fluff]
  • 펜팔 [ Pen pal ] ([1] [2] [3] [4] [5]) - This ‘Z’ fellow had you quite interested.  [Suspense; Slice of Life]
  • Pillow Fight  - Zen has been practicing long enough, you decide. [Fluff]
  • Post - playful banter. [Fluff]
  • Never -  Your hand hit across his cheek, the sound so loud the entire room went silent. [Suspense]

Saeyoung Choi/707

  • Squabble - a slight fall out [Angst/Fluff]



  • Curry Soda - of course the stranger had to see you cry [General]



  • Stove - in the end, you are ultimately sure takeout is the answer. [Hurt/Comfort]
  • *prompt 64 - “You should see this” [General]
  • Visitor - woops. [Humour; Hurt/Comfort]
  • headcannons | baking , rain [fluff] ; too late , empty [angst]



  • *Man-child - utterly. [General]
  • *crazy - you wouldn’t leave them alone. [Humour]



  • Insane - you should have never been here. But now you were, and your whole world has been turned upside down. [Suspense]

Group Scenario

  • Imagine #1 - reactions to you kissing them for the first time [Fluff]
  • Imagine #2 - reactions to them finding you in a break down [Fluff; a squint of angst]



  • Cute - no matter what form he took, he would inevitably be the same. [Fluff]



  • Again - He kept coming back. [Angst]


  • re - but eventually. [Angst/Fluff]


Charles Xavier

  • Before - it was in the past but you couldn’t seem to escape from it [Hurt/Comfort]
  • Nightmare - he was so ever always your saviour [Hurt/Comfort]


Requested HarleyxJoker fic | Fluff

Zenvi [Zen x Kumiko] Ficlet | a trade with @avistella

more coming soon…


- Ever since I was a child I dreamt of meeting you.

- I shall remember our discussion with fondness.

Versailles Louis XIV & William of Orange edit for @malisvaart

The gilded eight horse-drawn State Coach, 1760,

Designed by William Chambers (1723-96) and made by the coachmaker Samuel Butler; featuring painted panels by Giovanni Cipriani (1727-85) and richly gilded carved sculpture by the carver Joseph Wilton (1722-1803), the gilder Henry Pujolas and the metal chaser George Coyte. 

Three cherubs on the roof (representing England, Ireland and Scotland) support the Imperial Crown and four tritons, one at each corner (representing Britain’s imperial power). 

The body of the coach is slung by braces covered with Morocco leather with gilt buckles. The interior is lined and upholstered with velvet and satin. 

Weighing almost four tonnes and requiring eight horses to pull it, it has carried every monarch to their coronation since 1821.

The Royal Collection of the Gold State Coach.


- ‘Spite the distance between us, there is something we shall share only with each other.
- And what is that?
- Our solitude.

Versailles Louis XIV & William of Orange edit for @malisvaart

Hamiltalia - A one America man show

I have a idea for the Hamiltalia Au. Instead of thinking which country could play which charakter, we should just let America play every role. 

Except Lafayette and King George. This two will still be played by England and France.

We could call it: ‘Hamiltalia - A one America man show.’


  1. Anne of York (10 August 1439 – 14 January 1476), primarily wife of Henry Holland, 3rd Duke of Exeter, and secondly, Sir Thomas St. Leger.
  2. Edward IV of England (28 April 1442 – 9 April 1483).
  3. Edmund, Earl of Rutland (17 May 1443 – 30 December 1460).
  4. Elizabeth of York (22 April 1444 – possibly after January 1503), wife of John de la Pole, 2nd Duke of Suffolk.
  5. Margaret of York (3 May 1446 – 23 November 1503), married Charles I, Duke of Burgundy
  6. George Plantagenet, 1st Duke of Clarence (21 October 1449 – 18 February 1478), drowned in his favourite wine.
  7. Richard III of England (2 October 1452 – 22 August 1485), killed in battle.

Happy St George’s Day!

According to legend, St George was a Roman soldier who died on 23 April 303 AD. He was sentenced to death for failing to recant his Christian faith, and as a Christian martyr he later became one of the most venerated saints in Christianity and in particular the Crusades.

King Edward III made St George the official saint of England just after he came to the throne in 1327. His memorial, Saint George’s Day, is traditionally celebrated on April 23.

The myth of St George slaying a dragon originally appeared in stories told by the medieval Eastern Orthodox Church which were brought back to Europe by the Crusaders in the 10th and 11th centuries.

The decorated pearl oyster shell, above, was made in the Holy Land as a souvenir for pilgrims sometime in the 18th or 19th century. It shows St George slaying the dragon, a legend that probably dates to the 12th century AD.

The painting below, an oil on panel, dates from the 15th or 16th century. The small figure behind the saint represents a Christian slave St George rescued, and the style of the painting resembles similar icons found at Mount Sinai and on Cyprus.


Politicizing Science Is Nothing New: It Happened To Ben Franklin

“But the “point effect” is more subtle. When there’s an electric field gradient, charges pool at the edge of a conductor. At a point, the charges reach a higher density than under any other conditions. More than perhaps two inches (5 cm) away from the tip of such a rod, the electric field around the top of the building becomes more dissipated. As a result, if there are many tall buildings around with lightning rods on them, lightning will be more likely to strike the ones without a pointed tip. The rod itself is more protection for a building if it does get struck by lightning, but the tip makes it less likely the building will be struck if there’s a better source around.”

You’ll often hear charges that science has become too politicized, but it’s the other way around. Science is our best way of drawing conclusions about the natural world, including how natural and human-caused phenomena work and interact together. When politics, biases, agendas or predispositions get in the way, however, they can derail actual knowledge and cause us to live in an inferior fashion. This isn’t new to modern times, but goes back at least hundreds of years, to Ben Franklin. Franklin, who invented the lightning rod, came up with the design that would save countless buildings from fire once that rod was applied. Yet the inability of many dogmatic people – including King George III of England – to accept the reality of the science led to a huge number of disasters and fires, many of which revisionist historians still try and cover up today.

The science doesn’t lie, and the safety and efficacy of modern, properly-implemented lightning rods is proof of that. But the story of how science was politicized way back in the 1700s is something we can all learn from.