une-pomm3  asked:

Okay okay okay NorMano library au. (Do pairings matter?)

(Unless it’s a abusive pairing, or a notp, I think I can manage! C:)

Lukas stacked the books on the shelves, quickly sorting them by alphabetical name, and code. 

He glanced over at a nearby table and saw one of his favorite patrons, Lovino, reading yet another book, Lukas grinned, Lovi was totally enthralled in his story, hunched over the pages, eyes wide … any second now …

Suddenly Lovi threw his arms in the air and let loose with a loud torrent of swears, that were quickly shushed by the entirety of the staff, and fellow readers, Lukas just shook his head and chuckled, Lovi had reached “That Part” of the story.

Send me a ship and an au and I’ll write you a three sentence fic

anonymous asked:

How would the yandere 2p behave or react to having a tsudere ( I think that's it?) S/O.

At first would find it cute, but would quickly pin it as more annoying: 2p America, 2p Canada, 2p Romano

Really? You actually think I have the time or the patience to deal with this crap? Stow it: 2p France, 2p Russia, 2p Japan, 2p Italy

Listen, dear, I understand you may be upset about several things like, all the time, but could you please calm down?: 2p England, 2p Prussia

Would never get tired of it and love the fiestyness: 2p China, 2p Germany

7 YA Books That Will Give You A Reality Check

Put on your empathy glasses and look at our world through someone else’s eyes with these great new contemporary YA reads.

1. WRITTEN IN THE STARS by Aisha Saeed

Reality check moment: When Naila thought she was on a normal family vacation in Pakistan but her parents actually took her there to marry her off.

What makes it great: Aisha Saeed is one of the first people to tackle the issue of forced marriages in YA, and she explores how it affects everyone involved, not only Naila. There are no villains here, just complicated people trying to hold on to tradition in a changing world.

2. I WAS HERE by Gayle Forman

Reality check moment: When everything Cody knew about her best friend’s suicide implodes because of one encrypted computer file. 

What makes it great: Gayle Forman has said that I Was Here is a book about a suicide the way that If I Stay is a book about a car crash–i.e. only incidentally. The true core of I Was Here is the struggle to understand the people we love and make peace with who they are, who we are in the face of loss and uncertainty. 

3. STILL WATERS by Ash Parsons

Reality check moment: When Jason finds a questionable way to fund his escape with his sister from his abusive father.

What makes it great: Still Waters brings to mind a classic YA favorite, The Outsiders by S.E. Hinton. It’s an intense, gritty thriller that explores the dark relationship between poverty and privilege, and shows what lengths one boy will go to protect his family.

4. MOSQUITOLAND by David Arnold

Reality check moment: When 16-year-old Mim hops a bus from Jackson, MS to Ohio, braving a 1,000 mile journey alone to find her missing mother.

What makes it great: Mosquitoland takes us on a road trip through the South, as well a road trip through the brain of Mim Malone, who is definitely not okay. You’ll have to read to find out why. Note: the feels in this book are industrial strength.

5. FIRST THERE WAS FOREVER by Juliana Romano

Reality check moment: when Lima makes an irreversible decision that alters her relationship with her best friend forever.

What makes it great: First There Was Forever beautifully and authentically deals with something that has happened to all of us at one time or another: when a friendship we thought unbreakable changes.


Reality check moment: when out of all the biggest secrets Normandy uncovers, the most eye-opening is actually within her own home.

What makes it great: You will not be able to get enough of this book’s voice. It’s funny, witty, original, and ultimately plunges into your heart with truth.

7. WHAT I THOUGHT WAS TRUE by Huntley Fitzpatrick

Reality check moment: when a boy Gwen considers a mistake reappears for the summer and forces her to question everything she’s been trying to escape.

What makes it great: The romance in this book will give your summer reading some edge: it’s a deep, sometimes dark look at identity, boundaries, regret, and passion set against a gorgeous beachside summer. 

What books would you add to this list?