multi view

Seattle: a 48-hour guide 

Photo by Milkoví 

It might be home to Starbucks and Microsoft, but there’s more to thriving Seattle than coffee and computers. Local writer Lucy Rock gives some pointers on where to visit, eat and sleep with just 48 hours in the Emerald City.


Day one

Settling in 

British Airways flies non-stop from London to Seattle every day, and with all flights touching down around mid-afternoon, you can start making the most of your trip from the get-go. Downtown is the perfect launchpad to explore one of America’s coolest cities. Unwind with a cocktail amid a touch of Old-World glamour at the Fairmont Olympic Seattle, built in the style of the Italian renaissance. 

Photo by Jakub Dziubak 

For something a little different, stay at The Edgewater – Downtown’s only waterfront hotel – where you’ll be in good company, previous guests include The Beatles and David Bowie.

Book Flights to Seattle

16:00 – Going underground

Soak up some culture in Pioneer Square, the city’s oldest neighbourhood. Art installations, an 18m totem pole and a six-metre waterfall decorate the area. Browse the eclectic art galleries and bookstores before descending underground. 

Photo by Samuel Zeller

Fire destroyed much of the area in 1889 and the city was rebuilt on top of the ruins. Bill Speidel’s Underground Tour reveals the network of streets and shop fronts that lie hidden beneath their modern counterparts.

20:00 – Food with a view

The multi-award winning Canlis is perfect for a spot of fine dining. Established in 1950, picture windows on the east-facing side of the mid-century building offer magical views of Lake Union and the Cascade mountains, while the tasting menu provides a plethora of innovative and elegant dishes, such as the malted pancakes (fermented rapini, cabbage and smelt bagna cauda).

Photo by Jay Wennington

Day two

08:00 – Flying high

Get up early and beat the crowds to the top of the Space Needle. Built for the 1962 World’s Fair in the Seattle Center cultural complex, the flying-saucer design is the iconic symbol of the city. Take the lift 158m to the observation deck for a 360-degree view of the streets below, the Puget Sound waters, and the Olympic and Cascade mountain ranges, including imperious Mount Rainier.

09:30 – Back on terra firma

Hours can easily be whiled away in the Seattle Center

Be inspired by glass artist Dale Chihuly’s colourful sculptures in the Chihuly Gardens or watch DJs broadcast live as you sip an espresso at La Marzocco café inside KEXP radio station. 

Alternatively, brush up on the history of music at the Museum of Pop Culture or dinosaurs and planets at the Pacific Science Center, while young ones will love the Children’s Museum.

13:00 – Super market

A trip to lively Pike Place Market is a must for any visitor to the city. Opened in 1907, it’s one of the oldest farmers’ markets in the USA. Take the monorail to the Westlake Center and walk three blocks to watch fishmongers toss whole salmon to each other while cracking jokes. 

Refuel at Lowell’s, which boasts three floors of waterfront views, and indulge in wild Alaskan king salmon, Dungeness crab cakes, or tiger prawns fresh from the market’s seafood stalls. Don’t miss the Giant Shoe Museum and maze of shops selling curios and collectables downstairs. 

16:00 – A sticky situation

One of the more bizarre tourist attractions can be found in Post Alley next to the market. You’ll smell Gum Wall – a 12m stretch of brickwork covered in blobs of chewed gum in all colours – before you see it. 

Photo by blickpixel

Over the road from the market, see where it all began for the world’s most famous coffee shop, with a visit to the original Starbucks.

19:00 – Take a troll

A 15-minute cab ride north takes you to the arty, free-spirited neighbourhood of Fremont, nicknamed the ‘centre of the universe’ by locals. Take selfies with the enormous Fremont Troll that lurks under the Aurora Bridge, and check out Waiting for the Interurban – a sculpture of six people and a dog waiting for a train. 

Choose from a host of culinary delights for dinner: go French at Pomerol, Korean at Revel or Japanese at Chiso.

22:00 – Gig economy

Seattle is known as the birthplace of grunge music thanks to bands like Nirvana and Pearl Jam and the city still boasts an exciting music scene. Round off the evening by catching a live performance at the Nectar Lounge where there are shows to satisfy every taste. 

Day three

10:00 – On the waterfront

Start your final day with a look at the fun and funky installations in the nine-acre Olympic Sculpture Park at the north end of the two-kilometre waterfront. 

The Seattle Aquarium at Pier 59 is home to a variety of marine life, with the cute, cuddly sea otters being the main draw. For a different perspective on the city, ride the Seattle Great Wheel to see the orange cranes and shipping containers in the nearby port. 

Photo by Luke Pamer

Midday – Sail away

Set sail for spectacular views of the mountains, Puget Sound and the city skyline. Explore the shoreline of Elliot Bay in a one-hour narrated tour with Argosy Cruises, or board a Washington State Ferry for a 35-minute voyage to Bainbridge Island. 

Stop at the Hitchcock Deli, a few minutes’ walk from the terminal for a steelhead trout tartine or house-smoked pulled-pork sandwich. Top off your visit with a mojito or green tea ice cream from the Mora Iced Creamery before boarding the ferry back.

Plan your holiday to Seattle now

Words by Lucy Rock, Seattle-based British writer and journalist 

NGC 602 and Beyond 

Near the outskirts of the Small Magellanic Cloud, a satellite galaxy some 200 thousand light-years distant, lies 5 million year young star cluster NGC 602. Surrounded by natal gas and dust, NGC 602 is featured in this stunning Hubble image of the region, augmented by images in the X-ray by Chandra, and in the infrared by Spitzer.

Fantastic ridges and swept back shapes strongly suggest that energetic radiation and shock waves from NGC 602’s massive young stars have eroded the dusty material and triggered a progression of star formation moving away from the cluster’s center. At the estimated distance of the Small Magellanic Cloud, the Picture spans about 200 light-years, but a tantalizing assortment of background galaxies are also visible in this sharp multi-colored view. The background galaxies are hundreds of millions of light-years or more beyond NGC 602.


Multi-view Postcard of Hairstyles worn by Osaka Geiko 1910s by Blue Ruin 1

I think that this postcard relates specifically to the hairstyles of Geiko (Geisha) from Osaka, as at least two of the models are showing the mon (crest) of Tonda-ya (Tonda geisha house) in Osaka.

An Introduction to Eric Harris

It’s quite strange to write anything remotely resembling an introduction to something associated with Columbine after all these years of research. It often feels like the case is a “seen it all”-type of deal, to which I’m sure quite a few of you can relate. Yet, there is still an occasional drive to talk about aspects of the case at length. There’s a need to speak about some things that doesn’t go away, not even after all this time, and I guess this “introduction” is one way of dealing with that urge to just keep speaking about it.

If you’d told me four years ago that I’d be writing this about Eric and not Dylan, I would’ve laughed hysterically and called you a liar. If you’d told me back then that I would come to understand Eric in a way that I now can no longer understand Dylan, I would’ve frowned and questioned a lot of things about the future. But it’s the truth of what happened in this time, I suppose, and it’s the one thing that gives me a drive to write Columbine-related things at this point. This piece is something that will take you through my own journey of learning to comprehend Eric. It’s a process that I feel has been both intuitive and intelligent. More than anything, it’s a process that has taken me far away from the commonly accepted view of him as presented by the media.

Writing an introduction to Eric Harris isn’t so much about the basics. We all know that he was eighteen years old when he killed and died at Columbine. We know that he was born in April, but wasn’t native to Littleton at the time. We know that he moved from Kansas to Ohio, from Ohio to Michigan, and from Michigan to New York prior to ever setting foot in Colorado. We know that he came from a military family that seems to have been quite traditional in its set-up. We know he had an older brother. We know he loved to play computer games, liked all things military, and that he had an interest in German and history.

We also know that he was diagnosed with psychopathy after his death by people who should’ve known better. I am not saying that they should’ve known better because I’m one of those so-called “Eric apologists” who believes he vomited sparkly rainbows. It’d perhaps be easier to discard my opinion if I was. Rather, I believe they should have known better because this is one of the fields I studied extensively and have gained quite a lot of insight into. None of my studies point at post-mortem diagnoses being commonly accepted, nor do any of my own insights correspond with the ways in which the diagnosis was acquired and set.

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anonymous asked:

the headcanon for meeting so's parents for the first time is really interesting! can you make those for the titan trio?? I would imagine berthold would be a giant mess of sweat

No prob, anon! These can be viewed as multi-verse, but they’d make the most sense in a modern AU, all things considered. Enjoy!


  • Out of everyone, Reiner would probably be the least anxious about meeting his s/o’s family. It has less to do with him being overly confident and more about his genuine curiosity to see where his s/o grew up. 
  • He would probably buy some nice, high-quality chocolates to take with him as a gift just to make a good impression. As strong and confident and focused as Reiner is, he genuinely wants to make a good impression on his s/o’s parents.
  • It doesn’t take very long for his s/o’s mother to be charmed. Reiner seems to care a lot for their child and he is pretty charming when he wants to be. Their father would be impressed by how Reiner is dependable, especially when it comes to his kid. Any reservations about him being a good match for them are quickly dissolved during dinner time.
  • Reiner’s s/o’s parents come to quickly love and adopt him into their family. After he’s been coming around often to family outings and holiday dinners, their parents begin to nonchalantly drop questions about when the two were going to get engaged, when’s the wedding, etc…
  • Although Reiner’s s/o would be mortified, Reiner himself takes the questions in stride, even if he is a little embarrassed, inwardly. When they are alone, his s/o profusely apologizes, but he just laughs it off since it’s not a super big deal.
  • Over all, Reiner easily accumulates into his s/o’s life, which is relieving to the both of them.


  • Oh dear lord. The moment his s/o mentions family dinner, Bertholdt would just start to excessively sweat. He really, really wants to make a good impression on his s/o’s parents, but he isn’t outgoing like Reiner is and doesn’t want to come off as impolite or disinterested because he’s shy.
  • His s/o would be quick to assure him that their parents know all about him already, given that they spoke about him quite frequently. When he realizes that it truly does mean a lot to his s/o if he met their parents, he agrees to go with a feeble, barely-there smile.
  • He brings a nice bouquet of flowers and a bottle of wine underneath Reiner’s suggestions to make a good impression. Although he probably took two showers that day and wore a clinical strength deodorant, Bertholdt would be sweating bullets and anxious as hell. His s/o does their best to calm him down, but there is no coming off that anxiety train when their parents open the front door to greet him.
  • Bertholdt just wants to make the best impression that he can because he genuinely loves his s/o and wants their family to like him. He’s polite at the dinner table and honest, even if he stammers a few times and his cheeks are the same color as the cherry tomatoes in his salad. 
  • His s/o’s parents would be able to tell how much he loves them after that dinner, so their mother would be the first one to suggest that he comes back every once in a while. Slowly but surely, Bertholdt would relax around his s/o’s family and, while he’s still a little worried about doing or saying something stupid, he’s able to integrate fairly well. 
  • His s/o’s mom would probably adore him. Bertholdt is precious even if he doesn’t mean to be and it leads to some cute teasing between his s/o’s mother and father, much to his chagrin. 


  • Out of the three, Annie is the hardest to convince to meet her s/o’s parents, if only for the fact that she knows she isn’t going to make a good impression on them. Annie very rarely trusts and lets people in, so the last thing she wants to do is create friction between her s/o and her parents since she’s convinced they will 100% dislike her. 
  • It takes some coaxing, but Annie eventually agrees to meet their s/o’s parents, but warns them that it won’t go over well. She spends a lot of time and effort making sure she looks nice and dies a little on the inside when her s/o knocks on their parent’s door.
  • Of course, they welcome her inside and compliment how pretty she is and how their kid lucked out, but it’s mostly to keep the mood light and cheerful. Annie is a bundle of nerves even if it doesn’t show across her face. Her s/o is fairly adept at reading her, however, and makes sure to lay their hand on her leg or arm throughout dinner in hopes of comforting her.
  • Her s/o already warned their parents that Annie was quiet and, while they were expecting it, it’s still a little difficult to keep conversation going. Their parents just about give up getting any information out of Annie about her interests until her s/o leans over and whispers something in her ear. Much to their parents surprise, they are treated to a rare and beautiful smile that forms on Annie’s lips. 
  • Although it takes a little longer to coax Annie out of her shell, her s/o’s parents do their best to invite her to various dinners and outings in hopes of getting to know her. Slowly, little by little, Annie lets her guard down around them until she genuinely comes to enjoy their company. Her s/o’s parents become like a second family to her, especially when they learn about her father and her rocky relationship with him.
  • Even though she’s still fairly quiet and only chimes in when she has something to say or reply to, it’s obvious that Annie cares about her s/o’s family by her open body language around them.

anonymous asked:

I've become OBSESSED with this Netflix show called Women Behind Bars. Not only do they interview the women convicted, they also interview the DA, the prosecution, the detectives assigned to the case, and family members of both the victim and convict. You get a totally multi-faceted view of every crime. Almost no episodes are biased toward one side-- they just give you facts, as well as showing autopsy reports, crime scene photos, and courtroom and interrogation videos.

I love this show too! It is a very humanistic yet fair series that is hugely informative. Truly, one of the best crime shows on Netflix

anonymous asked:

Can you do Annie with a crush headcanon? (It can be in modern au or what every you feel like) Keep up the good work! I always enjoy looking through your blog!

Aw, thank-you so much, anon! Feedback means everything to mod Spookzz and I, so we always appreciate the kind words. This is sort of general and can be viewed as multi-verse, so I hope you enjoy!

  • Discovering that Annie has a crush on anyone would be equivalent to looking for a needle in a haystack. Her outward disposition and cold and standoffish, so it really takes those closest to her to see the slight change in her demeanor whenever her crush is around.
  • Mina is the first person to pick up on the way Annie’s eyes follow her crush out of the room. For someone who always acts disinterested in everything, the fact that Annie has taken a shine to this person must mean that she really, really likes them.
  • Of course, this prompts Mina to trying to set her up with them at any given moment, much to Annie’s dismay. None of her efforts ever work, but they do get Annie’s crush to take an interest in her as well.
  • Even though she speaks to them like she does with everyone else, it’s the out of character way Annie gives them all of her attention that lets anyone know that she’s interested in them. There are no awkward confessions or stammered, blushing compliments with her, but her rare feats of kindness speak volumes about how much she likes this person.
  • Underneath her facade, Annie is quite caring and loyal. Somehow it works out in her favor for her to be partnered with her crush for several things, thus allowing them to see her true colors. 
  • Overall, Annie is fairly skilled at hiding her crush, but people who know her best would be able to see that she’s absolutely head-over-heels for this person. 

pinkeujungleo  asked:

drag my ass into history pls...

HOOOOOOO BOY are you in for a treat, my friend. i’m going to make a master post for you since i love them a little too much and also because they are lacking in fans SO hopefully this will help out other people who want to die by the hands of history as well 

let’s get started :^)

here is their member profile !


dance practices:

weekly idol:

let’s dance:

live stages:

history FM (please watch these they are gold):

behind history (what am i to you era):

variety show (panda PR):


aaand that’s all i can think of for now.. please give history LOTS of love and support! and if you want to find history blogs then look through team-tory ‘s history blog finder :^) 


Watching Embryos Develop From Earliest Moments

Using new microscopy techniques, researchers are getting to watch life develop from the beginning. The gifs above were created from work being done at the Howard Hughes Medical Institute.

Scientists William Lemon, Fernando Amat and Philipp Keller recorded the developing embryo of a fly called Drosophila melanogaster three hours after it was laid as an egg until it started crawling.

To view the fitful movements that occur in the embryo as early nonspecific cells transform into specialized ones and systems develop, they attached fluorescent compounds that glow under certain light to proteins in the nucleus of the its cells. They then trained a device called a simultaneous multiview light-sheet microscope onto the developing organism to follow the action, and took a picture every 30 seconds over the course of a day.

Their work, published last year in the journal Nature Methods, investigated the tracking and development of nuclei to understand where cells start and where they wind up. Understanding this evolution is one of the main goals of developmental biology. 

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Who Thinks Your Thoughts?

Being Accountable for the Thoughts and Feelings We Entertain

“Life is 10% what happens to you and 90% how you react to it.”  - Charles Swindoll

The notion that how we feel is merely caused by events around us or directly involving us, is a scourge of our modern times. To believe that the external world and its perceived relationship to us is the major determinative factor in how we feel (“I can’t believe he/she said that to me—that’s so outrageous!”) is disempowering and self-destructive.

We impose our “shoulds” on what we perceive as “the world out there”, and then when it fails to live up to our arbitrary and abstract standards, we pout, mope, grumble and complain that it “should” have been different. Rather than tweaking our perception, we demand that the thing we perceive should tweak itself! When people fail to conform to our whimsy, we often then fall into yet another error avoided by the mindful: we replay upsetting events (events that we perceived as upsetting) and our emotional response/s to them in our heads over and over, further upsetting ourselves!

Many people like to imagine how they would have responded differently to an unpleasant scenario: perhaps some pithy and scathing repartee to put the aggressor in their place, or some supremely composed nonchalance in the face of adversity. But these mental rehashings and rehearsals have several negative effects, including: further encouraging sloppy, undisciplined and counterproductive thinking; distracting us from the present, wasting our time and energy; and the internally generated fight-or-flight stress response needlessly releases more cortisol into our blood, aging us even faster and suppressing our immune systems)—even though the moment has passed.

This function of our “time-binding semantic circuit” (as Tim Leary and Robert Anton Wilson have referred to it) makes us unique among the creatures on this planet. Only we humans choose to torture ourselves by replaying imaginary scenarios from the past that are unrelated to the present moment! We are unique among the creatures on this planet in our ability to squander the gift of the present moment by our thoughts of the past.

The remedy?

Firstly, we need to drop our “shoulds” in the moment and adopt a more “go with the flow” mindset wherein we acknowledge the infinite diversity of the multiverse and accept that there will always be things that crop up along the way that we won’t necessarily be overjoyed about. Believe that that is okay (and that it may ultimately be in your best interests!), and, as Niebuhr said, try to cultivate the serenity to accept the things you cannot change.

Next, we need to learn not to RE-act unconsciously to stimuli, rehashing our established habitual response to some perceived stressor. (“I can’t believe you’re doing this to me again!”) Instead, we need to develop a modicum of detachment and learn to observe what is occurring without identifying with it. That goes for both external processes and internal thought processes.

People forget that no matter what happens, there is always a multitude of angles to view it from, all of them complimentary. Too easily do we adopt the idea that our personal viewing angle trumps any other: “How I see it is right. I am completely objective. THEY are wrong.” It can be an extremely useful and healing exercise to step into another party’s shoes and try to humble oneself enough to see things from their perspective.

If it’s too late for you to try multi-angle viewing in the moment because you’ve already gotten swept away on a wave of emotion, all is not lost. You can still step back from your own thoughts and feelings: they are not you. Any thought or feeling you can observe (which is all of them) must be something other than yourself, something less than the totality of who and what you are.

Your thoughts and feelings come and go, they are transient, and yet through them all, you remain. Observe an emotional response, resist the temptation to fight it, and allow it to pass without judging yourself for having the feeling. Feelings are only human, but as the observer, you are uncolored, untainted consciousness.

Before we ever thought or felt, we were simply consciousness being. We can be that consciousness and train ourselves out of unconscious identification with our transient thoughts and feelings. You have feelings (and beliefs and thoughts), but they are not what you are. As Stephen Wolinsky notes in Quantum Consciousness, if a part of you can observe your feelings of sadness, then you must be more than merely the sadness itself. Observe it, don’t identify with it: it isn’t you. Thus, we learn to become the master, and emotion the servant.

Given the realization that you have a choice between neutrality, humor, offense, sadness, pain, anger, or even joy, in virtually any given circumstance, “Surely,” you might reason, “only a masochist would consciously choose anything other than enjoyable psychological assessments of and responses to events, or at the very least, relatively peaceful or neutral ones.” But we habitually and unconsciously choose anything but peace, neutrality or joy. Through effort, we can cultivate the mindfulness that allows us to recognize (“know again”) in the moment that we are the ones who choose our thoughts and feelings, no one else.

An amusing example of choosing a pleasant observer-created reality over a relatively unpleasant one that comes to mind regards the beloved Scottish comedian Billy Connelly. During a visit to America, Connelly was walking down a city footpath during a major traffic standstill, wherein a bus found itself stuck in the middle of an intersection, unable to move out of the way. One irate motorist who couldn’t quite cope with the “injustice” of the situation got out of his car, walked up to the bus and actually swore at the hapless passengers! Observing this as he passed by, Connelly burst into laughter at the man’s completely irrational paroxysm (as if the passengers on the bus were somehow responsible for its position on the road!).

Now, Connelly could just as easily have shaken his head, got on his “high horse” and bemoaned the inappropriate nature of the man’s uncivilized and anti-social behavior, but he didn’t do that. Instead, he immediately recognized the absurdity of swearing at the ill-fated passengers on the bus (who were also stuck in the traffic jam and being similarly delayed) and found the humor in the man’s aggro.

The absence of “shoulds” meant that Connelly’s observer-created reality was one in which humor was readily to be found; not so for the raging motorist, blinded and overwhelmed by his frustration. Almost any number of interpretations could have been made besides this one, but Connelly instinctively went with one that was not self-destructive and did not cause himself mental anguish or a foul mood—au contraire: laughter is good for the soul, our disposition, and the human immune system!

What will be the next choice you make in experiencing your subjective observer-created reality?  If finding the lighter side of adversity comes to you with as much difficulty as it did for the unfortunate road-rager who provided Connelly with his street-side entertainment, then try to cultivate the habit of observing, and then observing yourself observing. You’ll be amazed at the number of cognitive options you see at your disposal that would go completely unnoticed if you were identifying with your perceptions, beliefs, and judgements, and the feelings flowing from them.

No identification, no suffering. From an “observer space” you can consciously choose what to think and feel—you have options. Identification, on the other hand, leads to transient reactive emotion (often pain). In observer mode, you might see that no one does anything “wrong” according to the world view they have constructed (as Neale Donald Walsh explains lucidly in Conversations With God).

In identification mode, you can be upset and offended and will judge and label instead of observing. This often leads to festering resentment, and the aforementioned mental replays of an upsetting incident ad nauseum, thus allowing the “culprit” to live rent-free in your mind (“I’m not going to let them get away with that!”). But once a troubling or challenging event has passed, if there are still lingering thoughts and replays running in my mind, I find it a useful strategy to get honest with myself and ask: “Who is thinking my thoughts? Who creates my emotions?” Obviously, the answer is me, so therefore it is I who is now causing myself the grief — what a masochist! Knowing this, I can acknowledge that I and I alone, get to choose what I believe and think, and therefore how I feel. Observing that is a powerful thing!

A call to evolution:

  • Disidentify — know there is a difference between having thoughts and feelings and being them.
  •  Replace your “shoulds” with preferences — and your preferences with flexibility and openness.

  • Habitually observe your train of thought to identify and weed out self-defeating patterns.

  • As the observer of your emotions, consider that you must be something more than them.

  • As a more detached “observer awareness” develops, notice that you have the power to choose both intellectual and emotional responses to situations — rather than simply re-acting habitually.

By: Brendan D. Murphy

The Dose Makes the Poison

The phrase “healing herbs” as it’s generally used in advertising really bothers me.  This is mostly because it’s got that central advertorial language problem: it could mean everything or nothing.  But that’s a little more crucial than usual in this context.

Look, I write about herbal medicine and magic for (part of) a living.  I make salves, I make soaps, I use tisanes instead of cough syrups.  I wildcraft.  I have a pretty multi-point view of the fact that healing comes from skill; the plants are tools.  Overuse of the concept of “healing herbs” contributes to an over-simplified “plants good; chemicals bad” mindset that can and does hurt people.

Furthermore, this meaningless use of “healing” as a concept contributes to the idea of health as a monolithic thing that’s the same for everyone and has one definition – an idea that’s undiscerning, ableist, and laughably untrue.  

Users of traditional medicine systems are looked to as an alternative to the industrialized, model-organism methods of “modern” medicine.  Users of traditional medicine systems thus have a basic responsibility to understand that “healing” is different for different bodies – and to know that the virtue that lies in the plants is brought out by the minds and hands of the knowledgeable, not inherently present in any commercial product made from “six healing herbs!!!”

By the usual definition, foxglove is a “healing herb.”  Digitalis will still kill you.

I’m not saying, “don’t use herbs or herbal supplements.”  I’m saying, “be suspicious of anyone who overuses the concept of ‘healing herbs’ to make you buy and use things.”  Ask what things do.  Be aware that “healing” is not an answer to that question.

White Collar AU: Crossroads King

Summary: Gabriel “Trickster” Novak is a con man turned FBI consultant, who works with Y/N Y/L/N to solve white collar crimes in New York.

Warnings: Con-artist!Gabriel, FBI!Reader, slight inference of Lesbian!Jo/Bisexual!Jo, murder with a needle

Word Count: 6086

Author: Gwen

Parts: One

Originally posted by showtime-folks

Your name: submit What is this?

Your lastname: submit What is this?

“So, where’re we going?” Gabriel scanned the city, observing how you kept driving towards the most run down part.

“Your new home.” You smiled, getting somewhat excited at the face he’d make when you showed him his new place. You knew he was used to luxury and the fact that most of the people you were driving by were homeless said something about where he’d be living. In no time you got there, making sure to lock your car as you headed into the hotel/apartment complex.

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