First and Foremost, I won’t write smut. I don’t mind implying it, but I won’t actually write it. For Headcanons, I don’t mind writing about first times, but I won’t go into detail about the actual event, just the events surrounding it.
I’m a whole lot better at writing angst and hurt/comfort than I am at anything else. I’m especially terrible at humour and romance, but I’ll give it my best shot if you request it.
I won’t do reader inserts or OC’s. Eg: Headcanon for being Tony’s best friend or What would it be like being Roy’s girlfriend. Sorry, it’s just not my kinda thing.
As time goes on, I may explore a bit more and try writing for more fandoms- so look out for updated versions of this post -but for now I’m gunna stick with what I’m good and comfortable with and keep it short and sweet.
I post on both FanFiction.net and Archive of Our Own. Asks, requests and prompts are always welcome, encouraged even. I don’t bite :)
13 Reasons Why:
I’ll write both Headcanons and FanFiction for 13 Reasons Why.
Pairings: -Clay and Tony; romantically or platonically. -Clay and Jeff; platonically.
I’ll mainly write for Clay and Tony, either separately as individual people, or together in either a romantic or platonic pairing. I don’t mind viewing them either way, I’m just in love with the overall relationship they have together.
I don’t mind doing two separate versions of requests- one platonically and one romantically, so if someone’s already requested something but you’d prefer it in the alternate version, don’t be afraid to ask. Also, on that note, when requesting something, please inform me on whether you’d prefer it as platonic or romantic so I can get it right for you.
I’ll again be writing both Headcanons and FanFiction for this Fandom.
Coretta Scott King with campaign organizers, Jack Rottier.
Demonstrators on the National Mall. Oliver F. Atkins
Lafayette Park March, Warren Leffler.
The National Welfare Rights Organisation marching to end hunger, Jack Rottier.
By December of 1967, about forty percent of African-American and around fifteen percent of all Americans were living significantly below the poverty line. Most folks know that in response Martin Luther King and the Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC) began organising a newnational campaign against poverty. The Poor People’s Campaign marked one of the biggest shifts in the Civil Rights movement, towards broad-scale economic justice.
After King’s assassination on April 4th, 1968, the SCLC and Coretta Scott King kept the movement going with the help of an incredibly diverse coalition of groups and individuals, from the National Welfare Rights Organisation, through United Auto Workers and the NYC chapter of the ‘Up Against The Wall [Motherfuckers]’ anarchists. By June, thousands of demonstrators thronged the National Mall demanding federal action on economic discrimination,
SCLC along with the National Welfare Rights Organization (NWRO), demanded an ‘economic bill of rights’, which envisioned a thirty billion investment in employment programs, the provision of affordable housing and a guaranteed basic income.
It didn’t work for a multitude of reasons: RFK was assassinated, the media played a shifty game, and egos and strategies inevitably conflicted, but the broad-scale drive to end poverty in America deserves a little more of our common memory space.