s 441

I Love You To The Moon And Back - J.S.

Word Count: 441
Genre: Fluff, Soulmate! AU


Y/N sighed for the nth time as she looked at the mark on her wrist.

She got her soulmate mark on her 18th birthday. Three years ago, she got her soulmate mark. It guides a person in finding their significant other. Little stars were scattered on her wrist, almost like a bracelet, and then there was a crescent moon on the middle of her wrist, where the stars collide. She traced the small stars with her fingers, touching them gently.

She should be happy, she thought, but she wasn’t. Soulmate bonds weren’t as successful as they seemed to be. The people around her, the ones that have found their other half, looked broken, sad. It was like they loved each other too much, they burned out. Just like a match. Y/N didn’t want that to happen to her, she expected that she would turn out just like her aunt, markless. Soulmate less. She figured that she, like her aunt, would be able to just live life by herself, with no broken relationships to fix.

But she found herself writhing in pain in her bedroom once the clock struck twelve, feeling hot searing pain upon her wrist, as if something was being encrusted on it. She knew. It was her soulmate mark. She remembers feeling gloomy, as if the day of her doom had came. But she remembers so much people congratulating her, telling her how beautiful and intricate her tattoo was. All she wanted was to get rid of it.

She hated the mark like everyone hated pineapple on pizza. She hated the way it looked, how scattered it was. She hated that it made her skin look dirty. She would spend so much time scrubbing it off of her wrist until it turned red and irritated. She spent so much time finding the right shades of makeup just so she could hide her mark away from the world. She hates it.

She used to hate it. Until she met him.

The way his raven hair fell in his face, covering it, made her feel warm and loved. The way his eyes would form small crescent moons like the one on her wrist everytime he smiled made her feel like she was special. The way he talked, so smooth like honey calmed her nerves of an unsuccessful soulmate bond. The way he touches her makes her feel right, makes her dirty looking tattoo beautiful. The way he looked at her, with those big brown eyes so full of love, made her feel beautiful.

And it made her think that maybe, just maybe, the soulmate mark wasn’t so bad after all.

Originally posted by ohbaibeeitsyou

The Bandshell in Golden Gate Park
San Francisco, CA

Download: FLAC/MP3

This is a flac encoded & tagged version of shnid: 10125

1 set, 1 disc total

Set 1: Total Time: 42:19
1. Wavy Gravy’s Zero introduction
2. Golden Road
3. Little Wing
4. Wavy Gravy’s Guests introduction
5. Think*
6. Knockin’ On Heaven’s Door*
7. Goodnight Irene*

Comment: *with Jerry Garcia, Merl Saunders, Mickey Hart, Norton Buffalo and Marc Beno. John Cipollina’s Last Zero Show

Source/Transfer: Audience Cassette Master > DAT > CD… Sennheiser 441
Mic’s > Sony D5M Cassette Master (Maxell MX 90). Playback on Nakamichi DR-2
Cassette Deck > Sony D100 DAT. Playback on Panasonic SV-3800 DAT Recorder >
Digital Coaxial Cable > Tascam CD-RW 700 CD Recorder > EAC > SHN. Originally Recorded
by Chris Olson.

anonymous asked:

In Columbus Ohio it's 441 and I can always get guys, but they ALWAYS end up leaving. Just thinking of how incompatible my personality is to the general population makes me just a little salty.

There’s nothing wrong with your personality, you’re absolutely beautiful! You just haven’t found the right guy, you deserve someone to love you for who you are and treat you with kindness and love. Don’t spend too much time dwelling on past relationships, you will find someone who will stay, you’re angel is out there you just haven’t found them❤️


Before they were on FOX’s Gotham, they were dead trees and ink.

Fig. 1: 1939's Detective Comics #27. It’s only fitting, perhaps, that Jim Gordon be the one other character who literally debuted alongside Batman, predating Alfred, the Joker, and even Robin. (Writer: Bill Finger; Artist: Bob Kane and (probably) Jerry Robinson.)

Fig. 2: 1987's Batman #404. Gordon’s post-Crisis debut, I felt, was something that merited an image of its own. No longer a kindly silver-haired old man behind a desk, but a man of action who was Batman’s first field ally. It may very well be Frank Miller’s greatest, and most untarnished, legacy in the world of Batman. (Writer: Frank Miller; Artist: David Mazzucchelli.)

Fig. 3: 1974's Detective Comics #441. Harvey Bullock, the second-most famous member of the GCPD, has always had an.interesting history. His dislike of Batman was set in stone from his very first appearance, but in demeanor he far more resembles Frank Miller’s psychotic Lt. Brandon. (Writer: Archie Goodwin; Artist: Howard Chaykin.)

Fig. 4: 1983's Batman #361. Bullock wouldn’t truly take off, however, until Doug Moench began his first run on the Batman books in the early 80s. Though Moench made references that hinted this was indeed the same Bullock that Goodwin had created, his Bullock might as well have been a new character, with a decidedly new role in the Bat-verse as a dirty cop sent to sabotage Gordon’s office. (Writer: Doug Moench; Artist: Don Newton.)

Fig. 5: 1987's Batman #405. Sarah Essen makes her debut, playing the second-in-command to YO!Gordon’s anti-Batman squad. Though at the end of her debut story, she transferred to New York, later writers saw fit to bring her back to Gotham and rekindle the romance between her and Gordon. (Writer: Frank Miller; Artist: David Mazzucchelli.)

Fig. 6: 1992’s BTAS Writer’s Bible. Renee Montoya was a new cop invented specifically for the animated series, and eventually grew to be Bullock’s foil. As you can see, the version that was planned here was very different from the one who eventually showed up on screen. Note also the reference to her late husband - a sharp contrast with the current Montoya’s iconic lesbianism. (Writer/Artist: Bruce Timm, I guess…?)

Fig. 7: 1992's Batman #475. Renee Montoya makes her debut in the funnybooks, apparently in a move meant to coincide with Batman: The Animated Series. Note the alternative spelling of her name. (Writer: Alan Grant; Artist: Norm Breyfogle.)

Fig. 8: 2000's Detective Comics #742. Crispus Allen, the “Metropolis Peacock”, makes his debut in the aftermath of NML, signifying that Nothing Will Ever Be the Same Again. (Writer: Greg Rucka; Artist: Shawn Martinbrough.)