they are amazingly written characters

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Okay Everyone on here please Reblog this because Let me tell you 

Young Justice was ONE OF the BEST Cartoons DC ever released Besides Justice League and Teen Titans. You can actually argue it was better

The Animation and Character Designs were Gorgeous

Originally posted by ashiros

Originally posted by cxmicgirl

Originally posted by fyeahteentitans

The stories were amazingly well written, captivating and had some of the best plot twists

Originally posted by shagonx

Originally posted by shagonx

Also if you’re fans of these Shows

Originally posted by jet-grind

Originally posted by rathoemurdock

It had a Similar Fate and Ended on A CLIFF HANGER With some characters losing their Lives and the Introduction of the Biggest Baddie 

IT was Cancelled 

Originally posted by istrone

and REPLACED WITH THIS

Originally posted by ttg-gifs

ALL OF IT IS ON NETFLIX NOW so Please Rate it 5 stars and Buy the Blu Rays. You may not think much of doing that but Remember the only Reason this show came back was cause of DVD sales and Adult Swim

Originally posted by iglovequotes

If that can come back Bring Back a quality SHOW
So Check it out 

havuclumilkshake  asked:

To the anon who was asking about Itachi time travel fic: Yet, Mad I Am Not by Erisah Mae is a pretty good one with proper character development and it's amazingly written. Another Reincarnation Story by HeavenONFire is again a pretty good one with proper characterisations and god I just love Shisui in this fic! I would recommend these 🤗

i cannot believe that out there, in the real world, is a book about a bisexual POC prince and a gray asexual prince who fall in love, that has romance without being a romance, which explores intricate concepts like loyalty, family, and bias, which is both disturbing and beautiful, which is amazingly written, which has amazing plot twists and incredible characters, i literally cant believe the captive prince series HAPPENED

10 Days of Eos 10: Day 10

Favourite thing about the show

Originally posted by drunkbroadway

I love this show. I love just about everything about it. The plot, the characters, the cast. It’s incredibly well-written, and it’s funny even in bad situations without making light of said bad situations. It has amazingly written relationships between characters. It’s basically my comfort podcast and it never fails to make me laugh.

Thank you so much, @justinmclachlan, @intergalactictrashqueen, and @eos10radio for making such a brilliant podcast that so many people can relate to and enjoy.

And thank you, @akbaemazian and @gravityuniversevale and everyone on the slack for helping to come up with this, and to everyone who did 10 Days of Eos 10. <3

anonymous asked:

Girl from the starbucks again: You should take this story, edit it with different fictional characters, and publish it. This was so amazingly written I'm still in awe (and tears). I just had to come back to compliment you again omg ❤❤❤

Thank you 💚💜probably will eventually :)

anonymous asked:

I searched the Disney comics stories featuring Uncle Scrooge which were published between Alan Young's death and Ducktales reboot's cast announcement in INDUCKS website, and Uncle Scrooge appears in more Disney media than Bianca (from The Rescuers) even after Alan Young died. Why? Because Disney often replaced the ongoing characters' dead voice actors including Uncle Scrooge's because Uncle Scrooge was better than Bianca (from The Rescuers)? Or something like that?

Well, the thing is… Scrooge McDuck was already a character before Alan Young took the role. He had been in comics and even television. Not only that, but there’s a difference between the properties. Donald Duck is one of the main faces of Disney– and in most parts of the world even more popular than Mickey Mouse. Because Scrooge is tied in so much with Donald, he also becomes a character that can piggy back on the popularity. Plus, Scrooge is just beloved on his own. He’s an amazingly written character. As much as Alan Young will forever be the voice of the character for me, Scrooge McDuck is more than him.

Also it comes down to interest. Disney doesn’t seem to have interest in doing another Rescuers right now, so why WOULD they need a new voice actress? And Scrooge is more well known than the Rescuers property. I’m not saying that to be mean– I loved the movies and the character. I’m just saying products and interests are tied together. 

brokenchilde  asked:

❥ Has someone ever ruined an FC or character for you? ✦ Thoughts on duplicates following you?

Yes. I used to play with someone who I became very close with. They had an OC with a rather uncommon FC, who was pretty well thought out and we played A Lot. There was a rather horrible falling out (what I described as my worst RP experience, aka The Incident) and ever since I can’t really look at that FC without it feeling sour.

On the upside: I met my husband through RP and I stalked his OC account for like two years before we started to talk. His character is amazingly well written and researched and we sort of fell in love through our characters. While the FC of his character is a little more widely used than the FC of the negative example, I still can’t look at someone using him without it feeling weird and me immediately thinking of my husband’s OC.

As for duplicates: I’m always flattered but I don’t really RP twin things so it’s mostly just a ‘oh, cool, you like my interpretation?’. Often times it turns out they don’t follow because of the duplicates but because they have side blogs with other characters.

I honestly don’t believe I’ll ever understand the severe underratedness of Merlin. It’s such a beautiful show with amazingly written characters and storylines and music and scenery and it’s just such a fantastic show I don’t understand why more people don’t appreciate it.

To Be-chdel or not to Be-chdel: that is the question.

At the Radio Times Festival ‘Women of Sherlock’ panel, on Sunday 27th September, I asked a question about the Bechdel Test. Where better, I thought, to raise the question of sexism in works of fiction than at a panel devoted to the subject of women in fiction? And how often do you get a chance to ask such a question of a group of people at the very cutting edge of making works of fiction in the world today?

My question was this:

‘The Sherlock writing team has written some amazingly strong female characters and these wonderful actors have portrayed them so beautifully, yet ‘Sherlock’ does not pass the Bechdel Test – but then, neither does ‘Sex and the City’. So my question to the actors, the writers and the producer is: Do you think the Bechdel Test is a fair or accurate measure of sexism in works of fiction? And, if not, what would be a better one?’

There was a brief consultation period, on the stage, as the panel members discussed amongst themselves what the Bechdel Test was. Then Steven Moffat explained – correctly – that, in order to pass the Bechdel Test, a work of fiction must contain at least one scene where at least two named female characters talk to each other about something other than men.

He then went on to say that the origin of Bechdel was a satirical cartoon comment on sexism, that it was never intended as a ‘test’ to be applied to works of fiction, in general, and that to apply Bechdel to Sherlock was ‘ridiculous’ as it would be setting up the show to fail, since it is a show about two men. Sue Vertue added that the women in Sherlock occupy different spaces so they never get together to have a conversation, anyway.

I think, therefore, we can safely assume that Steven is not a fan of Bechdel – which is fine because, to be honest, I’m not completely sold on it myself for the simple reason that Bechdel only stipulates that the two named female characters must not be discussing men. But it does not preclude them talking about children, cooking, cleaning, clothes, makeup, diet, health, weddings or any of the other stereotypically WAG (wives and girlfriends) subjects that women in fiction are so often given to discuss.

On that score, Sherlock does pass the Bechdel Test – twice! In ‘A Scandal in Belgravia’, on one of the rare occasions that the women of Sherlock meet, at the 221B Christmas Drinks party, Molly and Mrs Hudson talk about Mrs Hudson’s hip, and in ‘The Empty Hearse’, at another rare gathering, the little champagne get-together in Sherlock’s flat, Mrs Hudson and Mary discuss the date of Mary’s wedding – though that could be classed as talking about a man, since it would be John’s wedding day, too. But these are hardly earth-shattering topics of conversation, are they? And in no way could they be said to advance the plot, at all.

My argument is that Bechdel doesn’t go far enough in defining the subject matter of the female characters’ shared scenes. If the stereotyping of women in works of fiction is to be accurately measured – and, ideally, subverted - then surely the significance of their chat to the development of the plot should figure in there somewhere.

But, imperfect though Bechdel is, and regardless of whether it was originally intended as a ‘Test’ or not, it is currently the only means we have of gathering quantifiable evidence on the male-centricity of works of fiction and the only test on which a considerable amount of data has already been gathered and analysed. In short, until something better comes along, Bechdel is all we have.

I don’t agree that a story about two blokes warrants automatic immunity from Bechdel. It just means you have to work harder at making your female characters strong. And, in my humble opinion, that’s exactly what the Sherlock writers have done. All the women in Sherlock are complex, interesting, multi-faceted individuals. Even The Pink Lady is clever, and she’s dead, as Sherlock so rightly points out. Despite being in mortal peril, she has the presence of mind to leave the clues that eventually lead to the identification of the murderer. Unfortunately, this does not fit within the narrow remit of the Bechdel Test.

I’m guessing that the Sherlock writing team does not give much consideration to Bechdel during the creative process, but I do. The real hero of my Sherlolly Saga is Molly, with Sherlock cast in the role of her male side-kick. I try to make my villainous characters female – whilst endeavouring to avoid being too predictable. And, in my current story, I have made a conscious effort to write scenes where the female characters have gritty dialogue that actively moves the plot along. Perhaps if writers always bore Bechdel in mind – if only as an intellectual exercise – it might facilitate more powerful female voices being represented in literature, film, TV and theatre.

Sadly, I never got to hear what Mr Moffat thought would be a better alternative to Bechdel, nor what the female actors’ - Una Stubbs, Amanda Abbington and Louise Brealey – thought about Bechdel at all because, ironically, Mr Moffat pretty much took ownership of the answer to my question. In fact, despite the panel being weighted 2:1 in favour of the female gender, and the name of the session being ‘Women of Sherlock’, the two male panel members did pretty much most of the talking, throughout. I’m sure there’s a point to be found there, somewhere…

My ridiculously long “Why Re:Zero is amazingly well written and why the characters are so interesting and refreshing” 

Re:Zero has wonderful writing, characters, and the plot is not a cliche’ (or rather, the way it is being portrayed is not cliche’ at all).

(Bare with me on the length, but I wanted to point out on how it differs from other series in similar settings. Also - Spoilers)

Keep reading

you know what i just love so much about the lucifer fandom?

when the first few episodes of the show aired and we were just learning about the basic premise, i was kind of keeping my expectations low in terms of what kinds of fanfiction people would produce for it. y'know, a lot of smutty deckerstar, occasional crack pairings, et cetera (the kind of thing that is usually produced in non-superfamous tv fandoms.)

but now - i must say, most of the fanfiction in this fandom is positively excellent. I’ve seen boatloads of amazingly written genfic, fluff, h/c, character studies, and most importantly, fics that give the other wonderful ladies of lucifer (trixie, mazikeen, and linda) the attention they deserve!

tl;dr: it’s 1 am and i’m just sitting here reading fanfiction and thinking about how amazing this fandom has become. thank you so much for everything, luxlings. ily.