Its weird how you need a license to legally sell hot dogs but anybody is allowed to make a baby
i have these people i follow who follow me too and i think they’re really cool and stuff and we mutually reblog each other and
and sometimes i just sit down and look at their url when it shows up on my dash and im like
but we’RE NOT???? WEVE NEVER EVEN HAD A CONVERSATION?????
IM LITERALLY SO PISSED AT EVERY MAN WHO ACTS LIKE THEY CAN CONTROL A WOMANS RIGHTS AND CHOICES I HOPE YOUR MOTHER FUCKING COMES AND GRABS YOU BY UR EAR AND REMINDS YOU WHO FUCKING BROUGHT YOU INTO THIS WORLD
I’ve been following some of you so long I’m so attached to you I don’t even care what you post anymore I just enjoy your presence and personality thanks for being so rad even though I don’t talk to a lot of you yeah this post just got 10 times creepier ok bye
how to stay warm in your freezing bedroom:
put on a comfy sweater
put a sweatshirt on over it
put leggings on
put sweatpants on over them
4 pairs of fuzzy socks
light your bed on fire
and a partridge in a pear tree
thelonelyfart asked: How do you handle it when an important even happens when the narrator isn't there? All I can think of is having the character that was involved tell her about it, but I can't think of how to make that not boring.
- Change the narrative. It’s okay to cut to different narrative standpoints, especially for important events. This is the bane of 1st POV stories; it makes it very difficult to convey important information the narrator can’t possibly know. Changing the narrative - even to the third person! - is okay, as long as you feel like it’s working for your story.
- Take advantage of the telling. Remember when someone conveys information, it’s not always accurate. Everyone remembers events different ways, and your character might hear conflicting stories. Also, narrow in on how the information makes your character feel, not just what is being said.
- Take further advantage of the telling. It’s not uncommon for books to have important information told to the narrator, especially in detective stories. You can make that dialogue feel smooth and part of the story, even if it’s being told. Take advantage of how the other character talks, and how they would see things. You can really get a lot out of it!