tv show writers

When you and your friend are arguing about something in your fandom and it turns out you were right:

why the fuck is it that tv-show writers seem to think a ship can’t be interesting without a lot of break ups and drama like??? no! give me that healthy, long lasting relationship that is always there but not in the center of attention or the main storyline. i totally dig that, burry those nasty love-triangles deep deep down where nobody can find them ever again. please and thank you.

  • some tv show writer: this character hooks up with both men and women, and, if asked about their orientation, will always say that they "don't like labels"
  • rachel bloom, an intellectual: ...anyway, this is darryl whitefeather, a bisexual man who calls himself bisexual many times and comes out in a musical number called "getting bi" and plays the saxophone in front of the bi pride flag and has a boyfriend that helps him realize his orientation and the boyfriend, his friends, and his daughter instantly accept him exactly as he is
  • Betty: Good morning!
  • Archie: Good morning!
  • Veronica: Good morning!
  • Mr. Weatherbee: You all sound like robots, why don't you spice it up a bit?

i could literally write a novel about how insightful and great maggie is for her healthy communication skills in this latest episode but no words i can string together would do justice. just know, her non-verbal communication skills and verbal communication skills could win her girlfriend of the year. 

in a summary, maggie sawyer is flawless and communication skills are sexy as fuck. bye. 

I want to talk about this. Jackie and Hyde are playing chess. They are hanging out in the basement together and they are playing chess. Before Hyde, would Jackie ever have done that? Would she have wanted to? Would they ever have given any indication she knew how? No. When Jackie started dating Hyde, it opened up so much about her character. It made her grow and change and become a better person, a person with depth and intelligence and both the audience and Hyde got to appreciate things about her that no one ever knew were there.