Matsukawa snorts. Hanamaki shifts his head from where it lies on Matsukawa’s lap to look up at him, eyes squinting slightly in the sun. Matsukawa watches with amusement as Hanamaki visibly tries to resist the urge to laugh.
“Wow,” answers Matsukawa in a dull deadpan. "How did you know? Marriage is constantly on my mind, just like it is with all teenage boys.“
Hanamaki hums in response, taking a sip from his juicebox. "Smartass.”
“Hm?” Matsukawa raises an eyebrow, looking down on Hanamaki. "What, do you?“
Hanamaki’s brows scrunch together in concentration, and Matsukawa tries to not find it the cutest thing in the world. "Yeah,” he says, distractedly. "Like, Mattsun, consider this: who’s gonna buy all the creampuffs? I eat a lot of cream puffs. And I don’t really want to buy all of them for myself, but at the same time, that’s a lot to ask of my spouse, you know?“
STEPHEN KING AND JOE HILL LOVE GUILLERMO DEL TORO'S 'CRIMSON PEAK'
You thought you were already as psyched as you could be for Crimson Peak, the next movie from modern master Guillermo del Toro.
You’ve been counting down the days until del Toro’s first grown-up movie in the English language hit theaters in October, putting big Sharpie® X’s on your calender in anticipation ofthe haunted house thriller, which stars Tom Hiddleston, Mia Wasikowska, Jessica Chastain, and Charlie Hunnam.
Your wait is about to feel a whole lot longer, because two of the biggest names in genre fiction are singing the praises of Crimson Peak. Stephen King – the author who has sold 400 million copies and made himself synonymous with creepy, soulful storytelling – and Joe Hill – an up and comer who somehow gets better with every book – have seen Crimson Peak, and they both love it.
King doesn’t really need an introduction. He’s a national treasure, a damn fine writer whose prolific pace is matched only by his understanding of humanity. His books have been adapted to film plenty, and the standouts include The Shawshank Redemption, The Dead Zone, Pet Sematary, Misery, and The Mist. Currently, there are big-budget, multi-movie adaptations of The Stand and It in the works. Hill, not coincidentally, is King’s son, and he popped his adaption cherry last year with Horns, which didn’t quite capture the magic of the bestselling source material. His other novels, Heart-Shaped Box and NOS4A2, are great, the kind of books that are bound to make rip-roaring movies.
justin seems like the type of guy who like while he thrusts into you he groans and whispers things like “you like that babe” and “how good am i making you feel baby” and then when you’re like close he’ll nuzzle his nose into your neck and moan and be like “scream my name babe”