left handed facts

And I Drove You Crazy (Bucky Barnes x Reader) One Shot ❤

A/N: hey y'all! This is most likely the most sinful thing I’ve ever written. I had to take some breaks while writing 😂 but this is dedicated to the lovely, super awesome @diving-down-to-wonderland for her birthday! (HAPPY BELATED BIRTHDAY HUN!) I hope you like it! ❤❤❤
- Delilah ❤

And I Drove You Crazy: Reader’s bike needs to be repaired asap, leading her to come across an insanely gorgeous mechanic whom she may or may not want to bang the second she lays eyes on him.

Warnings: SMUT! Semi-Public sex. Unprotected sex.

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Huggles.

Facts About Me

1. I’m left handed
2. I’m half Latina and half Caucasian
3. I wasn’t blessed with dimples on my face. Instead I have one on the back of my left thigh.
4. My hair has a (natural) red tint in it.
5. My favorite color is blue.
6. My hair is naturally curly/wavy.
7. I have 4 piercings and 1 tattoo. I’m wanting more of each.
8. I was born in December.
9. My favorite movie genre is horror.
10. One of my all time favorite movies is Phantom of the Opera (2004 version).

New Keith Theory

Is Keith ambidextrous? I don’t have snapshots but I noticed when watching for the fourth time that he switches which hand he uses for his sword in several episodes (although he uses the same hand throughout that episode but then switches in the next one) He definitely uses his right hand for things such as when he drinks the water packet, throws food at Allura, or in all of his “possibly a galra” evidence (right hand gets burned and uses right hand for the panel) and he is the right hand of Voltron and uses his right hand when controlling the red lion to punch or use the sword. But for his bayard he switches hands a lot. And there are a few instances he uses his left hand for things such as pulling Lance to safety from the air lock, picking up his bayard when running from the gladiator, or..pretty much anytime he’s held hands with lance (the “cradled you in my arms” scene) Idk if someone wants to look into this but it was an observation of mine. (Maybe the other characters are ambidextrous too?)

you are born of d͠e͜a̸d sͧ̇ţ̆̌̔ͤ͐̍a͛̅̑ͭ̓r̨ͦ͌͐͌̊̐š̶̈́

their far-flung fi͜n͞a҉l ͢b͝re͜a̧t̶h eventually cͥr̆ęa͂̏t̒ͨ̃͒ͩ̀e͊̓̃ͤ͐̿̕ś͗̇͌ͧ̍͋͏ al̴l͢ th͠at ҉y̕ou currently a͋ͤͧ̈́̾̚͡r̾̀̀e

eąc̶h̴ atóm is҉ ̴st̢a̸rs͝tu̧f̢f

and when your sun dies, it too will eventually become

s̷̈̚o̔͆ͤͣ̃̚m̓ͦ̃̐̆́e̅̀õ̂ͨ͐͑͑ͬ͡n̓̑͊ȩ̓ͥ͊̽̿̐͛ ͂l͋̀ȋ̇̎́k̛eͥ ̋̇ÿ͐ͩͭ̑̔́͘o͌̌̉͂ͯu͒̀̈ͩ̆́̚͝

Tips on Describing Physical Characteristics

Describing what a character looks like is not one of my strong points because I sort of suck at it in real life. I think I would have a lot of trouble describing someone to the police (hopefully I won’t have to do that) or picking out traits that I think most represent another person. This is why when I’m describing the physical characteristics of a character; I like to keep it short.

Not everyone writes this way, but I’ve found this approach his worked best for me. I’m someone who doesn’t like to be given too much, so I can imagine the characters the way I want. I like to leave a lot up to the reader’s imagination.

If you like this approach, here are some of my tips for describing your characters:

Focus on what’s important

There are characteristics worth mentioning because they directly impact your character in some way. For example, in one of my novels, my protagonist doesn’t have a left hand. This fact about her impacts that story and is important to the plot. If a character having brown eyes in a world where everyone has blue eyes helps build your story, it’s worth mentioning and explaining. The point is—focus on what will have an impact on your story. Your tall and handsome character with six pack abs only matters if that is somehow part of the plot.

My fiancé works in animation as a character designer. Since character drawings need to be duplicated over and over again, he tries to find the simplest solutions, while still making sure we’ll recognize that character. I always keep this in mind because for the most part, the simpler the better. Don’t over-complicate things for no reason.

Stop reminding your readers

You don’t need to keep telling your audience what your character looks like and reminding them about that mole on your character’s chin. Your audience retains more than you think, especially after you mention it a couple times. If you write it clearly the first time, they’ll remember your character has long blonde hair and crooked teeth.

If you want to set up a reminder, try to do it as naturally as possible. Don’t call Amy the blonde haired girl with crooked teeth. Say something like, “Amy ran her fingers through her long blonde hair and then smiled brightly, revealing her crooked teeth.” (You can do better than this, but hopefully you get what I’m saying). Let the descriptions flow with the story.

Don’t info-dump

Don’t tell us everything about every character as soon as we’re introduced to them. Leave room for exploration and save some details until later on in your story. Info-dumping does not feel natural and it’s a little annoying to readers. You don’t have to let us know everything all at once. Spread it out and work it into the story.

-Kris Noel