just the same lady all four years

Easy Woman

Note: cannot believe this is finished wow dude. title and concept based on a specific scene in the drama Another Miss Oh. Also, this is very much reader-centric rather than member-centric. I hope you’ll still like it though. 

Pairing: Yoongi x Reader
Genre: Romance
Warnings: none (but if we’re being real, internalized fatphobia, insecurity, slut-shaming if you squint)
Word Count: 7582
Rating: E, for everyone (but caution because it’s a romance, and there are kissy-kissy times)

*

“The problem has nothing to do with how you look. None of that really matters- well actually it does kind of matter, but you don’t have to worry about the looks portion, seriously…” Yoongi pauses, eyeing you cautiously as if you’d explode at his words. “You’re too easy.”

Your kneejerk reaction of incredulous disbelief blooms into heated indignation on your face, and Yoongi holds up his hand to stop you from releasing a seventy-two-words-per-minute rebuttal. You are, probably, the purest form of Extra Virgin Olive Oil at your age; and you haven’t even gotten to the point of kissing someone in bed let alone sex (“At Your Age! At Your Age!” your brain likes to shout at you), so how Yoongi can call you “easy” is beyond logic – if anyone was asking you.

“I mean,” he clarifies, with a tired sigh, “You are way too easy with your heart.”

*

Keep reading

deathmeowtal  asked:

(im gonna be so, so real right now i keep thinking youre like 35 and everytime i check your blog im like... ohhh yeahhhhh. ;_; ) skin, nose, ears, hips? :D

35?!?!?! ;_________;


Skin: Do you tan easily?                
I did before I hit puberty! Now I freckle and/or redden before it fades back in a couple days. I’m very good about reapplying sunblock.

Nose: What is your favorite perfume/candle fragrance?       
I’ve been wearing the same perfume for about 5 or 6 years now, and I’m a creature of habit so I don’t think I’ll change anytime soon. It’s Chance by Chanel, I am a fancy lady. I like floral scents for mah bahdy, and baked good scents for candles. I love all the vanilla cookie/Christmas cookie candle variations.

Ears: How many piercings do you have (if any)?
Four! Just in my ears, and I don’t use the second holes much anymore. I used to have a nose ring but it fell out and close and I MISS IT.

Hips: Do you like to dance?

Yes! I am not good at it. I don’t care.              
      

  • John: This performance is musically flawless. But Gail, is it just me, or is there some significant onstage tension between former team captains Beca Mitchell and Chloe Beale?
  • Gail: Mm, John, you could cut it with a knife, their once-tight chemistry is totally MIA tonight. If I had to take a guess, my wager is that these two ladies are either engaging in some Sapphic whoopie on the downlow and are not on the same page about it... OR, they've buried a body together, and one of them is going to be forced to take the other out to ensure her own freedom from the law.
  • John: *chuckles* Whoooa, drama!
  • Gail: As we all know, the deep bond forged during four years of college acapella is one that can go in MANY different directions.
  • John: Amen to that, sister.

Your Majesties, Presidents, Prime Ministers, Ministers, Ambassadors, distinguished ladies and gentlemen.

In the summer of 1914, the Austrian writer, Stefan Zveig, was on holiday in Belgium near Ostend. He describes how people from all over Europe were enjoying themselves together, and comments that a great deal of German was spoken because holidaymakers from the Rhineland liked to come to the Belgian beaches.

Just days later, this carefree harmony was shattered by the outbreak of the First World War. During four terrible years, those same Europeans were engulfed by killing and destruction. Among the very first victims were the people of Belgium, whose resistance was as gallant as their suffering was great.

The magnificent war memorial where we gather today honours the city of Liège and its people for their courageous resistance in 1914. The memorial – and this ceremony – also honours all Belgians, who fought, suffered and died in the Great War.

Your great sacrifice and your contribution to eventual victory was pivotal. Belgium’s resistance in 1914 allowed the Allies to re-group and draw up the battle lines which became the infamous trenches. These trenches have left an indelible scar on your land – they speak of the horrors of war but also of your forebears’ courage.

That courage was shown not just by your Armed Forces but by your civilian populations. I know that in the coming months, you will be commemorating the massacre at Dinan and the burning of the great library at Lervan.

Many nations here today, the United Kingdom among them, owe you a great debt of gratitude for your fortitude and resistance.

This evening, at Saint Symphorien cemetery in Mons, Catherine and I will visit a site which was donated by a Belgian landowner to the German Army so that soldiers from both sides could be buried near where they fell. Belgium’s commitment to honour the war dead continues to this day. In Ypres, Belgian volunteers have played the Last Post every night since 1928 – except during the Second World War.

Your Majesties, if I may say so, Belgium’s steadfast remembrance of your war dead, and ours, is a great credit to your nation. On behalf of Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth, head of the Commonwealth, thank you for the honour you do us all.

In Europe, the transition from war to lasting peace has taken time. Edith Cavell was a British nurse who saved soldiers from each side. On the night before she faced a German firing squad, she said: ‘I must have no hatred or bitterness towards anyone.’ It took another terrible war to learn the truth of her words, and even today we continue to learn that lesson. The events in Ukraine testify to the fact that instability continues to stalk our continent.

The peace that we here enjoy together as allies and partners does not simply mean no more bloodshed – it means something deeper than that. The fact that the presidents of Germany and Austria are here today, and that other nations – then enemies – are here too, bears testimony to the power of reconciliation.

Not only is war between us unthinkable, but former adversaries have worked together for three generations to spread and entrench democracy, prosperity and the rule of law across Europe, and to promote our shared values around the world.

We were enemies more than once in the last century, and today we are friends and allies. We salute those who died to give us our freedom. We will remember them.“

—  Speech made by the Duke of Cambridge today at the WWI 100 Years Commemoration Ceremony at Le Memorial Interallie in Liege, Belgium