To say that ‘I call people stupid because I value intelligence above everything else’ kind of just shows that you’re not that intelligent yourself. By calling some one stupid you’re just putting them down and they aren’t going to believe they are intelligant if you keep telling people they’re stupid. It’s like the quote “Everybody is a genius. But if you judge a fish by its ability to climb a tree, it will live its whole life believing that it is stupid.” and I guess thats what I’m trying to say people will believe they are stupid and might just for their whole life think that.
So if you do value intelligence above everything then stop thinking it’s okay to call some one stupid because you tell anyone that enough and they might just start believing it. You’ll be stuck in a world with people believing they are stupid which if you do value intelligence wouldn’t be good would it because obviously your big brain won’t have anyone to stimulate your intelligence and I guess you might just become dim yourself.
The dapper vampire strolled up to the palace to visit his
parents. It had been a while, and he had something to confess. He didn’t want
to be their heir any longer. He couldn’t be. He wasn’t the way he was before.
How could a prince take the crown if the sun bothered him so much? Something
about his lifestyle could give him away, if people paid attention. He was also
concerned about the entire “immortal” thing. If he didn’t age, people would
definitely notice. He was unsure how he could tell them, though. How would they
believe him? Or would they take it as a joke? What if they did? It was serious.
He could just leave and not return. Then nobody would have to take it
seriously. A missing prince was better than one in a mental ward.
He strode past the guards and straight into the throne room.
His parents were occupied, he saw. Some advisors were discussing some matters
with them in the large, pearly room. The gold décor glistened and caught his
sensitive eyes. It was a slight annoyance and a bit of a distraction. He did
notice when his mother nodded her head to him. She saw him and acknowledged
him. He could talk to her later. His shoes tapped upon the tile as he left the
throne room. He could bet his sister was in the library.
Unlike the clean white colour of the throne room, it was
mostly composed of mahogany. Browns and reds coloured the library, dull and dark
like the covers of the old novels stored there. His sister must have been
between books, for she was flipping through and examining one when he stepped
up to her.
“Hello, Hemel.” He smiled at the joy of seeing his beloved
younger sister. Her eyes lit up when she saw him and she set the book aside to
hug him. He hugged her back tightly. He hadn’t realised quite how much he had
missed her. She hugged with a strength she didn’t have before. She must have
still been training all that time. She was a little stronger, now. He could
tell during their embrace.
“Hello, Gent. What have you been up to all this time? How
dare you not send any letters?” She gave him a scowl and his smile remained on
“Because I certainly haven’t been doing nearly as much as
you. You’ve still been practicing your bow, I imagine.” He watched his sister
brighten and nod. She was glad he recalled her training. “I am sure you can
protect some of the guards more than they could protect you.” She laughed
“Your praise doesn’t hide how you dodged my question, Gent.
What have you been doing while away?” She noticed his hand slide from his
pocket as he moved to sit down. She followed and sat across from him in the
soft cushion of one of the library’s chairs.
“I was catching up with a scholar friend of mine. We did
some reading together. I suppose I just got caught up in it all. He has a very
“But that’s not all. Come on, now. I can tell.” Hemel’s
smile fell away as concern took over in her mind. She easily worried when her
family kept things from her. “Gent…”
“Hemel, trust me. You don’t really want to hear what else
happened, I assure you.” Gent looked his sister in the eyes, now, to back up
the seriousness of his words. Hemel sighed softly, but didn’t relent.
“You can trust me, too, can’t you? I’m stronger than I look,
you know that.”
“But will you believe me? Can you promise me that even if it
seems absurd, you’d listen and trust its truth?”
“Yes, dear brother, I promise.” Hemel leaned forward
slightly, concern and eagerness in her posture.
“I was attacked in my home-“
“Were you alright?! Did you see whom it was? Were they
Gent chuckled, his sweet sister’s worry interrupting him. It
reminded him how much she cared, and that didn’t help him feel sure of what she
will think after he continues.
“No, no. Unfortunately not, though I doubt he’s the kind to
let himself be arrested. I wasn’t alright, though, no. I still am not. He… He
did something to me. Changed me forever, Hemel. He bit me and… He made me like him.
A vampire. I swear it is true!” Gent had seen Hemel’s eyes widen and rushed to
assure her he was not insane. He quickly showed her the slight fangs in his
His little sister gasped. “A vampire? You? But, that means…
You’d live forever, and steal people’s lives.”
“I will live forever but I have never bitten anyone. I had
an ally help me with that. We mixed it into my tea. I’m also protected from the
sun.” He tapped his cravat as he spoke the last line.
Hemel slowly calmed. “Well… What do we do?”
“Nothing can be done, Hemel. Nothing but accepting what
happened. I will tell our parents, preferably with you by my side, later
Hemel nodded. She believed she could manage that. She slowly
reached forward and took her brother’s hand, sensing what he never showed.
“It’ll be okay, Gent. Worst case scenario, you’ll still have me. I promise.”
Gent felt himself smile, and they both rose and hugged. He
quietly thanked her for the reassurance. He would never want to lose his
sister, if anything must be lost at all.
Their parents were busy all day, so they passed the time
painting together. Just before dinner, they knew their parents would retire
from the throne room. They had mostly finished their painting by then, but kept
good track of the time. Gent slipped a glance at Hemel, and she nodded
encouragingly. They both knocked on the door to their parent’s quarters and
waited to be cued to enter.
Gent spilled his story to their parents with more detail
than he did to Hemel, so she heard it all, as well. Their parents seemed to
pale considerably, and Hemel asked Gent to prove it like he proved it to her.
He did as she asked, and their parents were stunned. However, after urging from
Hemel, they all ended up hugging and deciding the secret should stay within the
family. They’d protect their son. He and Hemel were so relieved, they hugged
once again, and left their parents in peace to go finish the painting before
Gent made his special tea and sat down with his family,
settling for smaller portions since he didn’t need as much as his loved ones.
They caught up with each other, his parents talking about politics and Hemel
bragging about her training. He laughed with them and told them all the other
things he’d been up to. He had been learning to bake, and offered to make
something for everyone, some time. They accepted the offer, and Hemel asked to
help with the cake they’d make tomorrow night.
They week began passing nicely. Three days into his visit,
Hemel tried to teach him to shoot, he tried to teach her to cook, and he helped
his parents with the region they ruled. He learned a lot from them all already,
and Hemel began baking on her own.
Another lovely dinner where everyone talked about their day.
Their mother had noticed Gent and Hemel hanging their paintings in the library.
“You two work so well together. It’s lovely having you home,
son. I nearly forgot how much of a pair you and your sister are.” She smiled
over at them both, who sat side by side. Both were slightly embarrassed by the
compliment, but it was Gent who spoke.
“Aren’t we? I did certainly miss my dear zusje.” He grinned
at Hemel, who smiled back instead of elbowing him for taking advantage of the
“Don’t worry. I missed you, too.”
They retired that night, Gent and Hemel planning to go out
into town tomorrow, starting at the park for a picnic before some book
Gent awoke to a loud bang. He feel the heat in the air as it
passed toward his lungs, though his skin didn’t feel anything more than warm.
He ran to Hemel’s room first, since it was closest, to see if he was not the
first to rise. He met her in the hallway as she was leaving her room and
heading toward their parents at the end of the hall. Their father was sending
their mother downstairs, and signaling his children to follow. The two ran down
the hall as he was descending the stairs to ensure their mother was safe,
clearly trusting his son with their daughter.
By the time the pair got downstairs, the flames engulfed
everything. There was no time to wonder where they came from. The stairs were
rather close to where they dined, and the kitchen behind it. As the flames
spread toward it, there chance at exiting was taken from them in the form of an
explosion from the stove’s gas line. Debris was added to their problems. Their
parents moved to protect their children. Gent attempted to protect Hemel, as
well, but was surprised to see they had been separated as Hemel ran toward
their parents. He knew she was thinking of just getting outside with them, and getting
to safety, but that meant he was alone where he stood by the stairs. He was
surrounded by flames that threatened to snuff him out. He could only watch as
the windows shattered from the heat, causing glass to fly into his family.
Gent made to call out to them, but no sound loud enough to
be heard over the roaring flames could be heard. He focused on finding a way
over to them, dodging the flames so he only suffered minor burns. He made it
over and scanned his family. Hemel was breathing, but he wasn’t sure about his
parents, who had taken most of the damage protecting their daughter while
attempting to escape. He scooped Hemel up first, leading her outside safely. He
returned for their parents, carrying them as best he could. He got everyone a
safe distance away, confirmed his parents hadn’t made it, and moved to Hemel.
She was breathing in short gasps, and he felt fear chill his
blood. [i]His blood…[/i] He swallowed hard, as if he could swallow down the
quiet protest his mind gave him, telling him he shouldn’t do this. He scooted
closer and repeated what he knew the vampire who bit him had done to him,
adding what he read about in books. A transfer of blood, really, was all. Plus
whatever chemical, or disease, according to some, that either his fangs discharged,
or was carried in his saliva. He immediately felt regret, but pushed it down.
Hemel wouldn’t mind spending eternity with him and his help, he knew it. He
also knew he needed her alive, especially since she was the only one who could
survive. Gent knew some classified him as dead, and so Hemel might still be, if
this succeeded, but at least she’d be here.
He closed his eyes, unsure how much time was really passing
right now. People began rushing by, attempting to put out the flames. He got up
and carried Hemel off to a quiet piece of land to the west of their castle, not
wanting anyone to call his zusje dead. He laid her down carefully, then sat
next to her in the grass. He noticed her chest rise and fall with more
strength, and the bleeding stopped. He set about carefully removing larger
shards of glass from her, mainly her arms. Some smaller pieces were already
shaken loose when he moved her these two times.
Her eyes opened slowly, and he was surprised she recovered
so quickly, though he was certain she was still in pain.
“Gent?” she called out weakly.
“Hemel, it’s alright. You’re safe. I’ll tell you all about
what happened later. Just, get some rest.” He reached down to hold her hand and
watched her eyelids flutter shut.
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