anonymous asked:

I hate to be rude but could you write some webgott? Like a mini fic ir something like that? Pretty please? For exchange I will send you lots of love from me (●´ω`●)

Soooo I don’t often answer prompts just because I’m a really slow writer/have a lot of other things going on, but I’ve been wanting to do something with Liebgott/Webster so you’re in luck. Here’s a thing that might be the start of a longer thing if I at some point decide to continue it. Spoilers for Crossroads.

Keep reading


Joe Liebgott → Requested by 3milesup-3milesdown

It’s gonna be good times, Web. When we get home I mean. First thing I’m gonna do is get my job back at the cab company in Frisco. Make a killing off all those fucking sailors coming home, you know? Then I’m gonna find me a nice Jewish girl, with great, big, soft titties and a smile to die for. Marry her. Then I’m gonna buy a house. A big house with lots of bedrooms for all the little Liebgotts we’re gonna be making. She ought to like that.


Liebgott was a very good combat soldier who had proven himself in Normandy and Holland. At Bastogne, the stress began to catch up to “The Barber”, so I brought him back to my command post to be my runner for a few days, to let him rest up, to get away from the tension of being on the front. After a few days, he wanted to return to the line and join his buddies. Apparently he needed communication with his comrades more than he needed my company.

Richard Winters (Beyond Band of Brothers)


I think there’s something really profoundly beautiful about this series of scenes and what it says about Joe and Web’s relationship through the series. 

And I’m not talking about the nicknames or the way they move together. Not the way Sisk gives them their space to argue or how even though Web doesn’t approve, he still checks the house to make sure Joe’s safe. Not even the complete and absolute relief on Web’s face when Joe’s gun jams. I think there’s something uniquely special about the way that they’re both begging each other to see things from one another’s side. 

Joe’s mind still trapped back in Landsberg, surrounded by suffering and desperate to make someone pay for it. Web’s filled with the German surrender and how Joe’s soul might be protected from the things he did in war but the war is over and this might be murder. And even in the end, with the blood on Sisk’s hands, Joe finds himself asking for acceptance, for understanding if not for forgiveness.