Let me just say as someone with PTSD who has been (and currently still is) the victim of stalking, I am so glad I dropped RWBY before that apology scene with Blake and Sun happened because seeing that would have wrecked me. Having PTSD puts a person on edge 24/7 (like Blake is). If someone applies any extra pressure to that person, such as in the form of stalking, there’s a very good chance that person will psychologically snap. I did. The stress of feeling unsafe constantly made me not want to live anymore, and I almost committed suicide.
That’s the level of distress a traumatized person goes through when they’re made to feel endangered. I speak from experience when I say Sun was lucky the worst that happened was Blake hit him. We’ve seen very clearly that Blake has self-destructive tendencies, and she also carries a weapon that she’s not afraid to use on people. Him stalking her could have ended in tragedy, and there was no good reason for him to put her through that.
Blake is the victim here, and making her apologize is textbook victim-blaming. I need people to see and understand this. Life is already hard enough for trauma survivors without a webseries convincing people who don’t know what it’s like that we’re the ones at fault for our own victimization because the people who disregard our boundaries sometimes have “good intentions.”
Missy/Master and the Doctor - The whole bloody mess
(spoilers for season 10 finale)
Many people have argued quite differently about the Master, Missy
and the Doctor and their motives and relationships. I have discussed
it with a tumblr user in two threads
(x and x)
so for convenience, I collected
the arguments here in one thread because I do have a few things to
The Master is an awful person, to the point of almost being a
one-dimensional caricature of evil.
This is your conclusion so let me start here. The Master, in all
the years he has appeared on Doctor Who is a lot of things but never
one-dimensional. I’m not sure how familiar you are with his
background so let me fill you in quickly. Mind you, I will of course
1. During their childhood the Doctor and the Master were bullied
by a boy named Torvic. To save his friend’s life the Doctor had to
eventually kill that boy. Later a personification of death asked the
Doctor to be her champion. He refuses and suggests she takes the
Master instead as her disciple. She agrees and the Doctor forgets
about the whole encounter. In canon it is the Doctor who becomes a
killer first and then conveniently escapes responsibility for it by
making the Master bear the consequences.
2. At the age of eight the drums were implanted into the Master’s
head and always seen as a sign of madness. The drums worsened over
time. It was only when the Master forced the Doctor to actually
listen to them, that the Doctor believed. So we have a little boy
thinking he is not worthy being a Timelord (because why else would he
“turn mad” when he looked?) and not even his very best friend
even so much as entertains the idea that it could be something else.
3. Koschei (as the Master preferred to be called for a while) was
on an academic research mission when the Doctor was expelled from the
academy, forcing him into a conflict of loyalty. Again, it is the
Doctor who is kicked out first. The Master follows on his own accord
because after all they made a pact to see all the stars together.
4. Koschei was obsessed with order to the point that the Timelords
planted a spy to monitor him. That spy, a Timelady posing as a human,
became his companion. When he eventually found out about her true
identity he lost a good part of the ability to trust anyone. Isn’t it
beautiful that the Master wanted companions, too? Companions, not
servants, not “disposables”. And is it really so wrong that he
would despise the Doctor’s companions and insist that they themselves
are the only real companions for each other?
5. Later the Doctor made a deal with Death to grant the Master ten
years of peace and sanity. At the end of those years the Doctor was
supposed to kill him. During those ten years the Master forgot about
his true identity, took the name of John Smith, became a doctor and
even had a stable relationship. If this is the Doctor’s attempt to
take responsibility, it really is rather poorly executed. He never
asked the Master if he wanted that kind of “saving”. What are ten
years in the life of a Timelord after all? Is the Doctor portrayed
here as agreeing to a mercy killing? Possible. But completely without
any consent from the Master. Also, isn’t it ironic that of all things
the Master, free from the drums and his past, chooses to be a doctor?
That “good” is obviously in him.
6. The Master met Sato Katsura, a samurai who was accidentally
made immortal as a result of his involvement with the Doctor. It had
left him so bitter, he began to follow the Master. This is probably
the most obvious moment of the Master picking up after the Doctor.
The Doctor has always liked to use people however he sees fit, often
not caring much about the consequences. An example from New Who would
be the 12th Doctor making Ashildr use a device that kills
her instead of trying a little harder to eliminate that possibility.
7. The Master was continually used by the Timelords and other
entities to fight for them. He was deliberately turned into a weapon.
The latest example of that is his resurrection to fight in the Time
War but what he saw scared him so much that he turned himself into
Professor YANA and ran away to the end of the universe. The Doctor
however stayed and fought. Sometimes I wonder if this is cowardly
running away as opposed to courageously doing what is right.
Sometimes I wonder if the Doctor’s tolerance for bloodshed, war and
violence is higher than the Master’s.
8. At some point he posed as the Doctor and began to work for UNIT
were he helped them to fight off several alien attacks on Earth. Does
it really matter that he posed as the Doctor? Does doing good only
count when it is done in the “right” way?
There are many more examples but these should make it very clear
that the Master is anything but one-dimensionally evil.
Let’s look at some of your arguments about Simm!Master’s
He told Ten to “get out of the way” because Rassilon was
right there, in front of him - the one responsible for his
‘condition’. The intended catharsis of that scene was about the
Master getting revenge on Rassilon. (…) It was something that
happened in the moment and the status quo of his existence was
restored by the Time Lords. (…) People don’t just change in a
So even although the Master had tried
to kill the Doctor before time and time again he doesn’t do it when
he can because shooting at the Doctor first and then at Rassilion is
somehow not cathartic enough? Killing them both, the two people he
considers responsible for all that went wrong in his life, wouldn’t
be the ultimate revenge? No, the Doctor spared him and so the Master
spares him in return because in that moment the Master understands
that his friend still loves him, that there is still hope for a
future for them together, seeing the stars.
Maybe it is not the
huge change in character some people want to see. But it is a
redeeming quality. The Master doing “what is right”. All by
Likewise, time has passed since then. The Master went back
through the gate with Rassilon to Gallifrey, the Time Lords made a
mutual bargain to remove the drums from his head and fix his botched
regeneration (…) He just continued with his old ways because that’s
what the Time Lords enabled him to do, it was convenient for them to
do that in order to get rid of him.
Sometimes I wonder what the other
end of that bargain was. What did the Timelords do to him, or make
him do for them to remove the drums? After all, they have used him
all his life. Why change so suddenly. I think it is very plausible
that the Master ran away again and hid on that spaceship (a “mutual
kicking out” can mean many many things). Also, despite everything
he has done, the Timelords still keep him around. Later, Missy isn’t
executed as ordered by the Timelords. They still need the Master for
whatever future war they need a monster for. I can’t even imagine
what that does to a man. Going back to his “old ways” after once
more being confirmed by the Timelords that that is all he is and all
he can do is really not that surprising. After all, if they fixed the
drums they could have fixed so much more. They could have helped him.
Truly helped. With all their knowledge and wisdom. Instead they try
to keep him as a convenient weapon.
The premise of the argument “the Master is not
self-destructive” kinda falls apart because he literally chose to
die at the end of The Last of the Time Lords instead of being at the
Doctor’s side. The last two of their kind and he chose to die, not
knowing that his ring would be picked up by Miss Trefusis and he’d
1. He chooses to die because the idea that the
Doctor would imprison him and just “keep him” was so incredibly
appalling to him that he couldn’t bear it. It’s not just for his own
good or the good of the universe. The Doctor sees the Master as his
responsibility, his burden. Considering that the Doctor played a
considerable role in the Master becoming the Master, that is
incredibly arrogant and self-righteous.
2. The Master has “died”
so many times before seemingly without the ability to to come back.
His mind has been in other people and objects before. Even if he
wasn’t entirely sure about the ring, he must have known (and said so
to the Doctor before) that he is pretty much indestructible.
He sees Missy as such a fundamental violation of who he is with
regards to her perspective on the Doctor that he chooses to kill his
future self. That is who he is in extremis.
Exactly. He simply cannot agree with the fact the Missy has been
changed so much that she would forget who she is and how she came to
be. He hates that she basically turned into one of the Doctor’s
fangirls. He can’t understand why she would regress so much in her
development that she is barely more than the child they used to be,
looking up at the Doctor hoping for guidance. Let’s remember here
that yes, the Doctor saved their life as a child by killing someone.
And he put the blame on the Master. The Master simply cannot allow
Missy to forget that the Doctor is not morally pure and superior. He
cannot allow that standing with the Doctor on the Doctor’s terms
leads to their death. He’d rather do it himself. If anything, this
was a mercy killing, just like the Doctor agreed to do with the
Master many years before. Considering that the Master has survived
many of his “final deaths” we can be sure that they will return.
When they do it will most likely not be pretty because right now, she
thinks that the Doctor believes that she has betrayed him and that he
lost his hope for her and does not come after her once more. She
might also believe that he is dead and blame herself. The Master’s
next regeneration could be the most messed up yet.
And there really was nothing at all self-righteous,
self-victimising, or egotistic about the Doctor’s speech. It was
about self-sacrifice, out of kindness. (…) the message was simply
to just be kind.
The Doctor tries continuously to sacrifice himself. The 9th
legion, the cybermen, … It’s a compulsion. Makes me wonder why? Is
it because he is so incredibly good (then why does he never die, only
regenerate, when he does? Why is his sacrifice never real?) or is it
because he needs redemption and forgiveness just as much as the
Master does? The Doctor is consumed by guilt and tries to get rid of
it by offering himself up again and again. That is not without reward
and therefore not entirely and purely good. There is always an agenda
behind what the Doctor does, especially when it’s self-sacrifice or
kindness. He always goes to extremes to prove that he truly is “good”
even although it is only his definition of “good” that counts
here. Good is only good in extremis. Only in self-denial and
I mean… the Master is a sadistic murderer. (…) The
Doctor didn’t “force” anything on her, and, to be honest, what
you want when you’re somebody who commits the kind of atrocities
that the Master does on a regular basis really doesn’t matter all
that much. (…) Your “leave their names out” argument
doesn’t really work because that’s just removing the context from
the situation. The Doctor has always been a flawed hero, but the
whole thing with Missy’s arc is really not an instance of that.
It is exactly here that the greatest flaw of your perception of
both Doctor and Master becomes obvious. We are talking about fiction
so for a moment let’s talk about real life. Operation Neptune Spear
as sanctioned by then-President of the USA Obama was a capture or
kill mission directed at Osama bin Laden. US-offficals have also
simply called it a kill mission. The mission was accomplished in May
2011 resulting in the death of Osama bin Laden. Criticized as a
“revenge mission” by foreign governments and organizations like
Amnesty International, this mission remains controversial until
today. The reason is simply that a criminal, no matter how bad, does
have rights, that human rights are non-negotiable, that the crimes of
a person do not make them less human. At the same time, acting as if
a criminal has lost his human rights because of (past or future)
crimes is morally incredibly flawed and honestly, simply plain wrong.
It’s not hard to see the parallels to the Doctor and Missy here. It
does matter if there was consent or not and if there continued to be
consent because Missy is still a sentient being with rights and the
Doctor (with Gallifrey being back) has no authority whatsoever to
decide otherwise. By locking Missy up and isolating her the way he
did he violated her. He of all people who always thinks he is morally
superior. He messed up epically here. Leaving the names out returns
them to what they both are: sentient beings with rights.
She said to the Doctor that she’d be good, asking him to
teach her how to be, and consented to being imprisoned for
rehabilitation. Whether that was what she actually wanted at the
start or if she was saying that to get out of being executed, that
was something she made good on. She says as much that she could have
escaped the Vault if she’d wanted to, but she’s chosen to stay
and engage in the process.
Again, it is highly questionable if it was continued consent, or
even just consent born out of an honest desire to change and not just
desperate words uttered to save her life. And yes, continued consent
is a thing and it is necessary. Ask anybody who agreed to anything
and then changed their mind mid-way through. It’s one of the very
obvious symptoms of rape culture to think that continued consent is
not a thing. Besides, the difference in power between them was so
huge by then that in order to keep at least some kind of dignity
Missy would have probably said anything, including suggesting that
she could have escaped the vault, something the Doctor clearly
It’s not just that Missy decided to stand with the Doctor…
It’s that the reason WHY she decided to do that was because her
whole perspective and understanding of him has changed. (…) she
says to her former self “he’s right”. It’s not just about
standing with her friend because she wants to, it’s that she
actually has come to understand and empathise with his philosophy.
I stand by what I said in the first
place. Isolating a prisoner and depriving them of stimuli is torture.
And no, a few books and a piano are not enough to keep someone like
the Master sane. Time and time again it was shown in studies and
experiments that sentient beings, from monkey to human to most likely
Timelord are social animals and lose their minds if isolated for too
long. That alone, that isolation over decades must have worn her out
so much that the Doctor could have planted any kind of philosophy
into her head. He chose the only one he knew of course. Self-denial
through self-sacrifice. Let’s remember here that his self-sacrifice
has always been fake. Doctors 10 and 11 regenerated after acts of
self-sacrifice but it is just never real because he never dies. He
always knows that he has a way out. Regeneration. And so his
sacrifice doesn’t mean all that much. He of course cannot see that
and so he believes his way to be the “most good”, the only right
way. And that is the way he tries to make Missy understand.
And she kills her former self, not just to get him out of the
way, but to ensure, in that moment, that he will regenerate into her
so everything will come back around to this moment - to make it
happen. Without hope. Without witness. Without reward.
There is literally no reason to get the
Master out of the way at this point. She doesn’t know that he would
shoot her should she try to go back to the Doctor. She could have
literally shoved him into the elevator, sealed the door and send him
back down. There was no reason whatsoever to kill him. Especially
because she utters remorse about having lost herself, about not being
how he is. She is not burning anymore and she knows it. Mind you, we
do not know if she refers to her whole existence as Missy or just her
time as the Doctor’s prisoner.
But even if she does kill him to
ensure that she comes around to this point, isn’t that a reward all
Let’s also not forget that the Master concludes from
Missy not being able to remember her “birth” that he will
regenerate in the very near future. He knew it and simply wasn’t
ready for it. Another reason why he wouldn’t stand with the Doctor.
1. The Master has never been
one-dimensionally evil. If anything the Doctor and the Master are
more ying and yang than black and white.
2. The Master and Missy never lost hope
that they could be reunited with their childhood friend but they
always wanted it to be a mutually benefiting reunion. A reunion that
happened on both their terms. The Doctor continually insisting on it
to be one-sided was too much for the Master.
3. The Doctor mistreated and violated
Missy greatly and the Master could not accept that. And honestly, who
4. The Doctor doesn’t understand that
his so-called self-denial that does work quite well for him, just
isn’t the go-to-thing for everybody and so he screws Missy up and
blows his reunion with the Master.
In the end Missy was right, she has
always been on the Doctor’s side. All her faces, all her
regenerations. They were always his friend. He just always insisted
that they be that on his terms and his terms alone.
The last person finally went down, the curse dying halfway through her
lips as Corvo’s knife cut her throat. He looked around, panting, but saw
no movement anywhere, heard no sound. Nothing. It should have calmed
him down, allowed him a moment to breathe, but instead he turned and
banged on the locked door. While the surface of the heavy steel bore
marks of the attempts to get past it by force, it was still standing
unbroken. It had been a relief to see, but now Corvo wanted nothing more
than to tear it down so he could get to the the one hidden within.
“Outsider?” he asked, hoping the Outsider still had his comlink.
“Outsider, come in. It’s Raven, I’m here now. There’s no one else out
here, it’s safe to open the door.”
He waited a few seconds, his worry quickly growing to engulf him when he got no response.
“Outsider? If you can hear me, say something. I’m here now, just like I said. Open the door. Please, just… please.”
I remember when you had whole galaxies in the
smallest parts of your eyes and when the stars burned beneath your skin, tell
me how does it feel to be so full yet so empty? I reach for you and I find nothing.
All I wanted was to collide with you, to make something bigger than the both of
us. But I think the stars in you died a long time ago because I can’t find the
ones that guide me home anymore. We used to sip bleach from fancy glasses and
pretend it’s the wine we were too afraid to steal from the kitchen late at
night. And we carved into our bodies like the dead trees we used to carve young
love’s initials. We wore ripped jeans and shredded hearts and we popped pills
like candy all while they said “it’s just on your head” and people used to
wonder why we wanted to die so bad.
When I am mad I destroy everything within my reach
including you. I collect my anger in my finger tips and on the tip of my tongue
then use it to tear you apart because I can’t reach the part of me that I hate
the most. I know these must be my hands but I can’t remember what they do. And
this is a heartbeat or an attempt to escape a body that does not feel like my
own. And she thinks I’ll hurt her but I swear to you my darling the only heart
I’ve ever broken is my own.
I don’t write to heal. I don’t write so that you can
fill the empty space between my words with the belief that they are written
with the purest intentions. I write to destroy. I write so that I can find a
sick satisfaction in making you hurt like me. Let me break your heart just to punctuate
it with a period. Let me make your stomach drop and call it art. Let me use my
words as weapons of self-destruction, words like a razor to the wrist, words
like a pill to the lips. Do you hurt like me yet? Do you understand?
I am broken open for all to see. I am cracked wide
so you can see my inside. I’ve got to pull my pieces together so I can show
you, I’m getting better.
Where there is fire, there is smoke. And in that smoke, from this day forward, my people will crouch and conspire and plot and plan for the inevitable day of Man’s downfall - the day when he finally and self-destructively turns his weapons against his own kind. The day of the writing in the sky, when your cities lie buried under radioactive rubble! When the sea is a dead sea, and the land is a wasteland out of which I will lead my people from their captivity! And we will build our own cities in which there will be no place for humans except to serve our ends! And we shall found our own armies, our own religion, our own dynasty! And that day is upon you… now!
Conquest of the Planet of the Apes (1972, J. Lee Thompson)
I’ve stopped watching regularly SW: Rebels somewhere after first season, but I keep coming back for episodes about Mandalorian. The Heroes of Mandalore aren’t exception. Though most of times I wonder why the hell I still bother to do so.
To be fair, the newest episode(s) have interesting and beautiful moments, like:
new informations about mandalorian art (though I would like know more about Tojnun and the Pre-Exile Masters)
reversed roles with Ursa (a female character; the wife & mother) is the leader & veteran warrior while her husband is the artist who, so far,
did not show any combat capabilities
(”My dad fights with his art”)
Bo-Katan is showed as capable warrior and leader and she is pretty good at what she is doing for past decade(s)
Sabine - and her past - once again is
important part of the story
Fenn’s “show off” and in general, the evolution of his character
the ending scene of the first episode
Mandalorian for good now are visible diverse group insted of all-white TCW!version
A scene where three main female characters (all leaders & warriors in their own way) get together to discuss future of Mandalore. That alone is something pure and beautiful in so many ways, and I wouldn’t mind to get used to such scenes, really.
But though all of those points were great and fun, there is also a lot things that are, well, stupid. As in: pointless compared to the old canon/Legends. And yes, I’m biased, I know, but then again, new canon gives me time after time more reasons to be distrustful for its content. What means, I’m going to rant about Mandalorians.
The things tha pissed me off for good:
the whole Mandalorian without armor is no more than a common soldier bullshit. Seriously. You know what was great about Legends!Mando, beside how diverse they were? The armor was preciuos thing, sure, but it meant nothing, if person wearing it didn’t deserve the title of Mandalorian warrior. Just like that. Legends!Mando had saying about it: “A warrior is more than one’s armor.”
The armor is not what makes a Mandalorian. This is one of basic thing one must understands about their whole culture. Mandalorians were taught from early age to fight without it, without technology, without weapon to be strong and capable to survive if they were
deprived of such things. There were even a time(s), when mandalorian ore wasn’t available to make new armours - or, like The Bounty Code mentioned: the armours were destroyed by New Mandalorian - so the warriors used other materials, like duresteel. And it was fine, no one really cared for such details. For Force’s sake, Boba Fett used durasteel armour, and even though he screwed up almost all rules of Mandalorian Code (what, btw, had only 6!
conditions), he was still seen as Mando.
In short: you may deprive someone of armor, but it will not make someone less Mandalorian. Just no.
What makes the whole Sabine’s epic talk about her armour - how its part of their identity, how “it makes us, Mandalorians, who we are” is so… odd and impractical.
Among all the X-Men’s antagonists, Alpha Flight is the only group directly affiliated with the national government of a supposedly trusted American ally.
It is surprising that Canada is signalled out for this dubious honor, given the historically close and amicable relationship between Canada and the United States; the two countries share the world’s longest undefended border and are each other’s largest trade partners. However, I argue that, particularly within the context of the late-1970s, Canada does in fact make a very useful enemy for the All-New X-Men. The late-‘70s comic book battles between the X-Men and Alpha Flight present some obviously unrealistic portraits of Canadian politics and values, but they also reference real cultural conflicts concerning different visions of multicultural group identity. The involvement of Byrne, who immigrated to Canada from England in 1958 as an eight-year old and lived there until at least 1973, suggests that the Canadian superteam can be read, at least in part, as reflecting internal anxieties about Canadian identity; although Byrne is technically credited as the “co-plotter” of Alpha Flight’s first appearance, several of the character concepts date back to comics and sketches Byrne produced as a student at the Alberta College of Art and Design. Yet because Alpha Flight ultimately performed for a predominantly American audience, their stint as villains largely reveals American insecurities-about Canada, but also about the American identity that Canada throws into relief.
In particular, the differences between the internationally comprised, vigilante, and heroic “American” X-Men versus the domestically multicultural, federally-regulated, and villainous “Canadian” Alpha Flight enact American anxieties related to the official multiculturalistn policy that Trudeau promised in 1971, and finally incorporated into the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms in 1982. Through their displays of immoral, aggressive, and ultimately self-destructive megaviolence, Alpha Flight’s fantastically weaponized humans literally and spectacularly embody American fears that Canadian multiculturalism regulates identity in a way that prohibits a conscience-based, and thus sustainable, form of national unity.
Anna F. Peppard, Canada’s Mutant Body: Nationalism and (Super)Multiculturalism in Alpha Flight vs. the X-Men
I know it’s popular to shit on dark and gritty Pokemon theories, but the world is a dark and gritty place, so I don’t really get the backlash.
Real world locations and even animals are referenced in Pokemon, so it stands to reason that realism can be applied to the Pokemon universe and that, as such, human beings in the Pokemon universe likely aren’t all that different from human beings in our universe–meaning, yes, they probably do actually exploit Pokemon in a variety of ways, just like we exploit animals.
Pokemon enjoy battling and are happy to be with trainers who love and care for them, but we’ve seen canon instances of Pokemon abuse, so we know that it exists at least on a small scale–but where there’s abuse on a small scale, there’s quite often abuse on a large scale as well.
Why shouldn’t factory farms exist in the Pokemon universe? Why shouldn’t we harvest Electric-types to power our homes and businesses? Why shouldn’t we force Pokemon to fight in our petty wars? Why shouldn’t terrorists (and, yes, they exist, we’ve seen canon acts of terrorism in the games) use Explosion and Self-Destruct ‘mons as weapons? Why shouldn’t there be religious conflict between sects that follow separate Legendary Pokemon? Why shouldn’t there be corruption within the government? Why shouldn’t there be death, and disease, and horrible events that change the course of history?
Realistically speaking, there is a really dark and gritty side to Pokemon. It’s just that the games don’t want to address it, and that’s totally valid, they’re meant to be kid-friendly games–but even fantasy worlds cannot exist without conflict, and even the conflict the games show us can be pretty fucked up at times (Cyrus’ plans to rewrite the world, Archie and Maxie being literal eco-terrorists, the abomination that is Lusamine).
I don’t think people are trying to be edgy. I think people are just applying realism to the universe, because the creators have already applied realism to the universe selectively. I find more realistic takes on Pokemon really fascinating, just as someone interested in world-building. It’s fun to see how people apply realism to the games and how they explain certain game mechanics in realistic ways. For me, it’s never about shock value and always about fleshing out a world that leaves a lot of open ends.
I’m not always in the mood for grimdark Pokemon theories, but, when I get the itch, it’s enjoyable to discuss realism and its applications to Pokemon with others.
I still catch myself thinking about you. Not just at night, even in the daytime. Sometimes you are my first thought in the morning. This has happened since forever. No I have not forgotten you. That seems impossible. And for a fact, I know it is. But I promised myself I will make space for my future. Which doesn’t involve you, no matter how much I want it to happen. I guess this is why love has always been a weapon of self-destruction.
Excerpt from a book I will never write #1107 // @coffeeinmyvein
An overly fit, sculpted, mostly half-naked, strutting, smooth-talking studmuffin Eldar attempts to save his race by collecting fragments of wraithbone to create the greatest weapon rumored to destroy Slaanesh (aka the Imperium’s biggest, most badass, self-destructing sex toy…no don’t ask what it is, its a SECRET) and reinstate their power. Along the way he meets hot, equally as scantily clad Mon’keighs, Drukhari, Tau, Ork, Necrons and tyranids all “eager to help” him win his cause and getting naughty along the way!!!
@sisterofsilenceWasn’t there a discourse not too long ago about Imperium porn? LMAO.