Friendship between a Slytherin and a Ravenclaw would include...
• The perfect duo.
• Helping the Slytherin with homework.
• The Slytherin standing up to bullies.
• The Slytherin never expresses feelings.
• The Ravenclaw not really caring.
• Knows how much they mean.
• The Slytherin not caring about status.
• Defending the Ravenclaw from Snape.
• Sarcastic remarks here and there.
• Witty comebacks.
• Annoying the shit out of each other.
• Trash talking each other face to face.
• If fighting don’t bother trying to solve it.
• You’ll only get hurt.
• Verbally and physically.
• Jinxing each other.
• If serious, blood might be spilled.
• Hexes flying everywhere.
• Teachers trying to break them apart.
• Only for them to getting hexed as well.
• Making up after a week or two.
• Late night studying.
• The Ravenclaw doing all the work.
• The Slytherin eating while watching.
• “Don’t you want to help?”
• “I am! I’m observing.”
• “With your mouth stuffed?”
• “That’s how I observe the best!”
• Sneaking into each others dorms.
• Close with the other’s family.
• All in all the perfect friendship that no one really understands but admires.
this day in 1936, Edward VIII’s abdication of the throne of Great
Britain became effective, when Parliament voted to recognise his Instrument of Abdication, signed the previous day. The King, who succeeded his father King George V, abdicated due to his intention to
marry Wallis Simpson, a twice-divorced American socialite. The Church of
England did not allow divorced people to remarry, and, as the sovereign is head of the Church, Edward could
not marry Simpson and keep the throne. Choosing his lover over the throne, Edward decided to renounce the crown and pass it on to his younger brother Albert. Edward reigned as king for 326 days before the abdication, but was never officially crowned; he is the only British monarch to have voluntarily
renounced the throne since the Anglo-Saxon period. Albert, who suffered from a stutter and was very reluctant to take the throne, became King George VI, and was one of Britain’s most popular monarchs as he led the nation through the dark days of the Second World War. George VI died in 1952, passing the throne to his daughter Elizabeth, who remains Queen today.
“That was the best part, the dreaming. She dreamed of wolves most every night. A great pack of wolves, with her at the head. She was bigger than any of them, stronger, swifter, faster. She could outrun horses and outfight lions. When she bared her teeth even men would run from her, her belly was never empty long, and her fur kept her warm even when the wind was blowing cold. And her brothers and sisters were with her, many and more of them, fierce and terrible and hers. They would never leave her.”