moonvoice: (t - my friends live in the computer)
[personal profile] moonvoice
This is the section of mostly miscellany lol.
We went on an adventure through Blackwood River National Park
never actually seeing the river.
Stopped by the farm properly we always admire on Caves Rd,
because it's just somehow very beautiful to us.
There was a tiny welcome swallow
about the size of my little finger,
where we were staying.
So there's photos of him too.

Prevelly - we went here between storms, and ate sushi, while watching the very choppy surf. We watched two women with their two Cavalier King Charles Spaniels go to take the spaniels for a walk on the green, and the spaniels quickly looked very unimpressed to be in such a windy, salty, spray-filled place.

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[Photos] 2017 - Eagle's Heritage III

Sep. 25th, 2017 10:38 pm
moonvoice: (ghibli - pm - night walker)
[personal profile] moonvoice
Look I'm very enamoured by Grey (White) Goshawks
and White-Bellied Sea Eagles.
Pretty sure the White-Bellied Sea Eagle is a juvenile,
that's nearly got all it's adult feathers.
The White Goshawk is the white morph of the Grey Goshawk.
It is not an albino.
It is the only regularly naturally occurring entirely white bird of prey in the world.

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Groo - Friends and Foes #4 (2015)

Sep. 25th, 2017 08:38 am
riddler13: (Default)
[personal profile] riddler13 posting in [community profile] scans_daily
Dark Horse: "The Year of Groo marches on, as Groo marches right into Arcadio the Hero. Arcadio’s in the protection business, teaching villagers how to protect themselves from dragons . . . but he should be teaching them to protect themselves from Groo! Feather-brained barbarian thrills from the award-winning team of Sergio Aragonés and Mark Evanier, with Stan Sakai and Tom Luth."

Do you know what happens when you take a baby dragon from his mother? )

Arcadio is my least favourite recurring character in Groo. He is a take on the legends and lore of medieval heroes, but I think that Groo makes him redundant somehow.

Next up: Groo's sister, Queen Grooella!
capitu: (Harry/Draco)
[personal profile] capitu posting in [community profile] my_drarry_recs
Title: It's Joggers Season (or so the Muggles say)
Author: [personal profile] carpemermaid
Rating: NC-17
Word Count: 10,100 Approx.
Summary: Everything about Draco’s life since May has been one bloody long exercise in subverting everything he’s known, that’s expected of him, in an effort to get as far away from the mistakes he’s made—the wrong choices he was forced into. He’s returned to Hogwarts to take his N.E.W.T.s and everything is different—namely, Harry Potter strutting around in clingy joggers that Draco can’t get off his mind.

OMG, this story is so amazing! And hot, and so much fun. It's starts with basically Draco losing his mind this one night when Harry comes down to the common room wearing only joggers. God, the image that paints is so smoking hot! \o/

Potter doesn’t even have a shirt on. Miles of his golden, tawny skin and sparse, wiry chest hair are blatantly on display for Draco’s perusal. Draco follows the trail of hair from Potter’s flat stomach down to the drooping waistline of the soft trousers hanging low on his hips, looking for all the world as if one strong gust of wind would drop them to the ground.

And from then on it only gets better because there's pining, and there's tutoring and there's Quidditch and all the feels and, and and! All the while Harry's wearing those joggers that drive Draco crazy. Brilliant!
[syndicated profile] autostraddle_feed

Posted by Molly Priddy

As an 11-year relationship ended and the dust settled around me a couple weeks ago, I realized something: I needed music, I needed someone in my ear telling me everything I’m feeling and seeing wasn’t new and unknowable, that this was A Thing That Happens.
laughing_tree: (Seaworth)
[personal profile] laughing_tree posting in [community profile] scans_daily

The narrative behind these things changes all the time. And what fascinates me especially is how people who espouse different versions of the legends can appear on the same bill together at UFO conventions and not argue. These are sometimes mutually exclusive theories! As a body of fiction, this is fascinating. The fact that that fiction actually contains some people's real experience is doubly fascinating. This is all the stuff we'll be exploring. -- Paul Cornell

Read more... )

Free Excerpt from The Glass Town Game

Sep. 25th, 2017 09:03 am
catvalente: (pic#941394)
[personal profile] catvalente

If you’re in or around Seattle tomorrow, Cat would love to say hello! She’s doing a reading of The Glass Town Game on 9/26 at Secret Garden Books: the event begins at 7 PM, and the store closes at 8 PM. Bring your books, bring your kids, and bring your smiles!

Haven’t gotten The Glass Town Game yet? You’re missing out on the Brontës and their secret world! To tempt you, here’s an exclusive excerpt from the book over at YA Interrogbang. Enjoy!

Mirrored from Also appearing on @LJ and @DW. Read anywhere, comment anywhere.

Busy Weekend

Sep. 25th, 2017 07:47 am
marthawells: (Stargate)
[personal profile] marthawells
This weekend we ended up going to my husband's 40th high school reunion. It was a lot of driving and sitting in traffic to get there and get back (perpetual high way construction taking four lane highways down to one lane, trying to exit onto another highway just as a large sports event was ending, etc) but we had a good time. (Also we went to a party out in the country where our GPS tried to direct us into an open field.) But everybody ended up having fun. At one point we went into Denton with friends and went to Recycled Books which is a bookstore so huge I think it hurt my brain. We also got to see my family including my two year old grand-nephew, and that was a lot of fun.

I posted a story to the Raksura Patreon: and that was about all the work I did this weekend besides answering email.

First Monday of Autumn...

Sep. 25th, 2017 08:31 am
rialian: (Default)
[personal profile] rialian
 ===Several days after the Equinox, you really do feel things moving in regards to the season shift.   There waa a lot of otherworld dance and trooping at 3 or so this of the strongest I have noted in a fair while.

===We are still in the season of spiders, but the drunken and upset Yellowjackets, Hornets, and groundbees are making themselves rather known. They still hunt and support the hives, but are very surly about it. They know the fermenting fruits and (if urbanish)trashcans are a sign that the land is not theirs for much longer.

===I do occasionally consider the ripples in the human world...the White Faced Hornets are rather surly as of late. European Hornets have been making a lot of noise outside around lights at night. (my beehives are sadly depleted...I have some reason to believe that the hornet harassment may have made them abscond. The hornets are nested in a tree by the church up the way.)  

===Autumnal tides are here. Shifting towards a grounding into hearth rythms and resources. 
[syndicated profile] crosscutnews_feed

Posted by David Kroman

Seattle mayoral candidates Jenny Durkan and Cary Moon address growth, affordable housing and homelessness during Changing Seattle: A Seattle Mayoral Candidate Debate at Seattle University. Sept. 12th, 2017.

In a neighborhood expensive even by Seattle standards, mayoral candidate Jenny Durkan’s partner, Dana Garvey, is building a house. When it’s finished, the couple will have the chance to move out of their rented downtown condo and into the three-bedroom, five-bathroom residence. It will be well over 5,000 square feet with an 800-plus square foot garage and a hot tub with a cabana.

After purchasing the property in 2015 for more than $4 million, Garvey quickly demolished the house that was there and began construction on a new one. The current valuation is now more than $7.5 million, according to property records.

Durkan’s campaign finance disclosure form does not include the value of the house under construction in her own personal wealth because it is owned by Garvey. The couple is not married; Durkan is therefore not required to disclose Garvey’s financial assets. The couple has been together since the ’90s and have two teenaged children.

No other city has seen housing prices rise as quickly and dramatically as Seattle’s, leaving thousands of poorer residents behind. People considered low-income now spend more than half their paychecks on rent, according to a Zillow study, and nearly half of Seattle renters spend more than a third, the de facto watermark for an overly-burdensome rent. By one report’s estimate, to afford a one-bedroom apartment, a person earning minimum wage would need to work 87-hours a week.

Even as Seattle has enjoyed a boom in high-paying jobs, homelessness has continued to climb and once working class and low-income neighborhoods have been gutted.

Amid this crisis of inequality, the two candidates for mayor, Durkan and Cary Moon, are routinely characterized as white, rich women. Each is well-aware that their wealth may not necessarily be a selling point for their candidacy at a time when residents are being squeezed out of the city’s tech boom, and both pledge they are working to build the trust they need.

But can those bearing the brunt of the housing crisis trust that a candidate on the winning side of the inequality gap will best represent their needs?

“If I were a voter I’d be asking that same question, ” Durkan says.


When Durkan filed the financial disclosure forms required of candidates for office, she listed her personal wealth as $5.75 million. Had she stayed employed at Seattle law firm Quinn, Emmanuel, Urquhart and Sullivan, her net worth would have likely increased; Durkan confirmed in a recent interview that her yearly salary was due to climb to upwards of $2 million.

Durkan declined to specify her partner’s net worth, but allowed that, combined, she and Garvey were doing quite well. Garvey worked for McCaw Cellular before it was sold to AT&T and also ran her own, successful business, setting up local cell towers. In the early 2000s, Garvey bought Whidbey Island’s most expensive property for $3.4 million and last May, the couple sold their previous home for $4.3 million after Garvey had already purchased the new property.

(At Durkan’s request, Crosscut is withholding naming the neighborhood where the new property is located as well as certain details that may identify its location. As a former U.S. Attorney, Durkan has received death threats; those threats, she explained, have exempted her from listing on her financial disclosure form the address of a downtown condo that she and Garvey rent while their new house is under construction.)

Moon lists her assets at $4.1 million, including a condo near Pike Place Market with views of Puget Sound and the Olympic mountains. The condo is valued at $1.8 million according to Zillow.

For most of the 2000s, Moon worked as an advocate for transit-friendly infrastructure, most notably as a co-founder of the People’s Waterfront Coalition. She also worked as a landscape designer under the business name Landscape Agents, which is really just Moon.

A large portion of her wealth comes from Moon’s family business in Michigan — Pro-Tech Respirators — which manufactured respirators for factory workers. The business benefitted in the early ’90s as OSHA cracked down on air-quality and asbestos concerns and in a resume posted online, her late father William Moon boasted the business grew by 325 percent while under his watch.

Moon helped run the operation with her father from 1991 to 1994 before he sold it in 1995 to Bacou USA, a French manufacturing company. Moon told Crosscut she believed the sale to be for around $10 million; SEC documents from the time say it was $6.8 million. Some of that money, says Moon, went to the 100 or so employees who worked for her father, many of whom were laid off by Bacou shortly after the purchase, despite what Moon says were promises to the contrary.

After both of her parents died, the remaining money was divided between Moon and her six brothers and sisters, giving her about $1 million in 2014.

Combined with the salary of her husband — Mark Reddington, who is a partner at LMN Architects — Moon has self-financed the majority of her campaign, contributing $111,521 of the $201,422 she’s raised over the course of her campaign. Like Durkan, she also has two teenage children.

Durkan has raised $619,000 for her campaign but has only contributed $400 of her own money.

A candidate’s wealth brings numerous advantages to a political race. For one, neither Durkan nor Moon has needed to work during the campaign, which Durkan points out is in contrast to some of the challengers both candidates faced in the primary election.

“I think you could see, even in this election for mayor, how many times would we be starting a forum and either Bob Hasegawa would be late because he was coming from Olympia because he was trying to discharge his duties or Nikkita (Oliver) would be coming in late because she’s trying to get from her job,” said Durkan. “…It’s incredibly important to be able to get to have taken time off from my job to do this full-time. It gives me an advantage.”

In the primary, Moon allows that she was able to get the word out about her campaign without a significant number of volunteers because she relied on her own financial contributions.“With 21 candidates and the fairly short amount of time, it’s pretty hard to build a grassroots volunteer network,” she said.  

“Nikkita and the Peoples Party were brilliantly successful at that. They worked so hard to achieve that,” she said. In the primary, Moon narrowly beat Oliver, the candidate who campaigned the loudest on issues of racial justice and economic equity. Moon says she understands why some voters may balk at her win. “I’m sure they were very frustrated at the injustice of the different track I was able to take. So I own that inequity. I see it and we all need to fix it.”

Beyond campaigning is, of course, governing. As her mayoral candidacy was coming to an end, Oliver delivered a harsh assessment that Seattle — struggling with homelessness and faced with workers who can’t afford to live here — would be choosing between two rich candidates for mayor. “The two candidates in the general election are two wealthy white women…” said Oliver, pointing out how some of her campaign rhetoric about social justice was increasingly being echoed by both Durkan and Moon in later stages of the primary. But those issues, Oliver maintained, were embraced by her campaign because they were personal. “It’s important that those ideas that the party and myself brought to this election are birthed out of our lived experiences. Those are not lived experiences those two candidates share.”

Moon, who would need to pick up a large portion of Oliver’s voters in order to defeat Durkan, says she’s prioritizing her campaign around proving herself as someone attentive to issues of race and class/issues of class. “I’m reaching out to communities in the south-end as the highest priority of where I spend my time in this campaign,” she said. “Because I know I need to build trust and I know I need to establish accountability to these folks.”

Durkan too says she’s listening and will continue to listen. She said she grew up modestly in once-rural Issaquah, in a big family, which meant they all had to work hard to make their way. She says her actions are what qualify her to represent Seattle’s poor and working class, pointing to her work in a public defender’s office, in prisons, living in an Alaskan Native community and working on behalf of people she describes as having been “wronged by the system.” “I know I don’t live their lives,” she said. “But I’ve sat with and listened to people to know that they are really suffering. For them, living in a city is literally a matter of survival. It is not about ‘Will I have enough money for some luxury or some nice item?’ It is about ‘Will I have enough money to pay rent, to buy food, to support my kids?”

“All I can tell them is, ‘I will listen, I will feel with you and I will never quit listening.’”

[syndicated profile] crosscutnews_feed

Posted by Sue Lani Madsen

The Sound Transit Light Rail in Seattle.

With masses of millennials seeking a profusion of opportunities in urban living, Seattle came in a few years ago at No. 10 densest among the 50 largest cities in the U.S. It’s grown since that 2014 finding, which showed nearly 8,000 people per square mile.

But it’s not for everyone. My home, Lincoln County, averages 4 people per square mile, and there’s only 10,350 of us in what you might call our rural bubble, which lies just west of Spokane County.

Bursting out of our bubbles and connecting across the two sides of the state were the themes of Knute Berger and Matt McKnight’s Crosscut “Road Trip” series, which followed Highway 2 from west to east across Washington. Berger and McKnight’s Lincoln County segment accurately captured my landscape and people, and inspired me to bring fresh eyes to a recent Seattle day trip.

Seattle is familiar territory for anyone from Eastern Washington involved in statewide organizations. In the 1990s, that meant I took 560-mile round trips monthly via Interstate 90 to attend evening training meetings for Washington’s Disaster Medical Assistance Team. To attend the team’s first-ever reunion, flying won out over another road trip.

While Eastern Washington belongs to fly-over country, Seattle is “fly-in” country for some of us. Sea-Tac International Airport presents a world-class first impression, with the soaring terminal featuring music, art, shopping and eating experiences.

Amazon’s spheres were on the list of touristy things to do before the evening reunion, and that meant navigating to South Lake Union. Airport car rental fees are notoriously high, and parking in Seattle is ridiculously expensive when you’re used to $10 maximum for all day at the Spokane International Airport Garage. No rental car for me.

Before Sound Transit’s Link Light Rail, the express bus was the perfect choice for fly-in trips. It’s faster and cheaper than the train, but not as metro-cool. Seattle is all about cool.

Public transit is perfect for people-watching to spot fashion trends before they fly over the Cascades. Shredded jeans became ubiquitous in Seattle before Spokane got on board. Might be generational rather than an urban-rural reaction, but it cracks me up to see people wearing pants that would be stuffed in the rag bag at home. Or maybe I could start selling ranch-aged jeans — perhaps with a certificate of authenticity autographed by the rancher.

When the Link arrived at the Westlake Mall late on a Sunday morning, the sidewalk felt busy although noticeably reduced from the typical Monday to Friday pace. The most surprising sight was the number of homeless people boldly staking out campsites on courtyards and sidewalks. It’s just not something you see in a rural county, ever. After the beautifully orchestrated first impression at Sea-Tac, the first impression of the city itself is depressing and a little intimidating.

Friends had arranged for lunch and a tour of the Amazon campus. Steve and Joan moved into South Lake Union nearly 11 years ago, three years after Amazon first turned a profit and three years before Amazon consolidated operations in the formerly low-key neighborhood. Our plan was to meet at a pizza restaurant next to Whole Foods. While millennials might view the pizza spot — Tutta Bella — more as a good, safe option for taking their parents or their kids, it was all very urban cool.

From Westlake, Google Maps plotted a walking course to Tutta Bella. The digital voice said, “Head east.” East is not obvious when the sun is obscured by tall buildings and you’re used to checking the sun as a compass. Asking directions would be decidedly un-cool. It took trial and error, a re-crossed street, but I eventually found my friends at a window table.

Joan said it was fresh fig season and we should have the special, a Calabrese pizza with extra-virgin olive oil, rosemary, goat cheese, prosciutto, figs and a balsamic reduction. Figs were a new experience, but it was delicious. Except for the olive oil, none of those ingredients would make the menu back home.

The Amazon campus was a puzzle, since it didn’t feel like a campus. The exterior of every tower was different and Joan knew them all by name, although there didn’t seem to be any signs. Her daughter has worked in several different buildings as part of Amazonia. Apparently variety only exists on the exteriors: Joan’s daughter told her the interiors are very industrial, typical cubicle layouts, with little variation from building to building.

The Amazon spheres add a sculptural element to the street, an urban surprise. Although destined to become an iconic background for photos, including ours that day, they struck me as sad. The unnatural and carefully controlled nature inside the double walls of the spheres will never capture the awesome breadth of a wild sky over an Eastern Washington ranch.

Joan pointed to a cart on the plaza and casually said there would be no free bananas today. It was a total non sequitur. She had to explain: Amazon buys bananas, then pays people to stand on the street and give away bananas. For free. Crazy. For those who don’t live in South Lake Union, a cheaper Prime membership would be appreciated. Or maybe send some free bananas with the next order.

Back near Westlake Mall, we glimpsed a desultory parade. Steve dismissed it as the regular Sunday afternoon protest march. It would have been interesting to connect, but he steered us clear and we hustled to meet my ride to the reunion.

Our group of alumni from the Disaster Medical Assistance Team — called DMAT WA-01 — met that evening at Jack’s BBQ, reminiscing about the kinds of bonds built during disasters. First responders are mission-focused. In a disaster area, we never asked anyone’s religion or politics or anything other than what they needed and how could we help. We told stories about people, places and problem solving together. Those are the ties that bind a team together.

In the course of ordinary life it’s safer to steer clear. In a disaster, there is no clear place to steer. When the Cascadia Fault finally gives way, neighbor will have to help neighbor. Eastern Washington will come to the aid of Western Washington. We will be bound together. And the best reason for breaking out of all our safe little bubbles is summed up by the motto for the Quakex ’97 regional earthquake drill:

“The last place you want to meet for the first time is during a disaster.”

[syndicated profile] crosscutnews_feed

Posted by Cambria Roth


David Harris is a dot connector.

In 2009, Harris was feeling unfulfilled with his job at Microsoft so he left to become STEM Integration Program Manager at Technology Access Foundation, a nonprofit with a public school in Federal Way that focuses on science, technology, engineering and math. There, he collaborated with local STEM companies and professionals to connect teachers and students of color to workshops, field trips, classes and internships.

Crosscut first met Harris in June of 2014, when he presented a winning idea at the Community Idea Lab. The question at the time that finalists had to answer was: How can we use our tech boom as an asset to improve inequality and engagement in King County?

Harris presented his idea for a Central District Hackathon, and it was backed by an investor on the spot. Harris, a homeowner near 23rd and Jackson, wanted to bridge all of the worlds he was involved in – the tech world, the startup community, downtown and the historically African-American Central District.

Hack The CD, as it became known, happened in 2014, 2015 and 2016 and about 40 people over those three years pitched different ideas to start new businesses, from tech to T-shirt companies.

Harris is the winner of Crosscut’s 2017 Courage Award in Technology. He and five other winners will be honored on October 12 at the Crosscut Courage Awards Breakfast.

Eventbrite - Crosscut Courage Awards 2017

When Harris thinks of the successes that keep him going, he points to companies like Key Tech Labs, a nonprofit founded by brothers Adam and Andrew Powers. Their goal is to bring emerging technology to underprivileged areas, and they teach youth to repair and upgrade technology themselves. The Powers say at least 30 percent of the people they’ve interacted with were because of Harris and it has been key to their organization’s growth.

“He always knows someone and can point you in the right direction,” Adam Powers says. “He is a leader, and with so many in the tech field wanting to sit next to a computer and not talk to people, we don’t have enough leaders who will step up in front of the mic and say ‘Follow me.'”

Harris grew up in Detroit before moving to Seattle in 2006. He says it was like coming from another country: Everything from the weather to culture and demographics was completely different. Detroit is 83 percent black, while nearly 70 percent of Seattle’s population is white. His advice for the new techies moving here is to understand the place, meet people and, only then, offer up skills and resources.

“I think understanding history and context is No. 1 in understanding where Seattle is as a city right now,” Harris says. “I had to learn about the Central District, Seattle and its history. That is especially important for people who aren’t from here. … By bestowing your point of view on top of something and not understanding those it affects, it’s a waste.”

Today, as a Startup Advocate for the City of Seattle, Harris continues to connect the dots for many in the tech community.  He helped get Seattle designated as a TechHire community, part of a national initiative started by President Barack Obama that seeks to open training and employment opportunities to underserved communities. Locally, the program targets women, people of color and formerly incarcerated individuals with the aim of having 2,000 people trained and placed in tech jobs by 2020.

“It’s great to see the light bulbs click on and speak to people about different opportunities they didn’t know about,” Harris says. “That is what I think is really transformational, has a huge impact. And having access to those careers can change people’s lives.”

Adam Powers says that when many organizations roll out programs for people of color, they always hold events in Seattle. But Harris brought awareness meetings down south, closer to Tacoma, to make it easier for individuals to get there and find out more about TechHire.

“So far, we’ve run over 15 classes, six events and worked with over 500 kids and that is all thanks to him and not only his encouragement, but his opening opportunities and being part of the solution,” Powers says.

With a view of the future that is always thinking 10 to 20 years down the line, Harris is intentional in the work and projects he takes on.

“I want,” Harris says, “this place where I live to be a place where I would love for my kids and grandkids now. And I want to create the communities and the city that we want to see.”

The Courage Award in Technology is sponsored by Comcast.


Murky muggy

Sep. 25th, 2017 07:46 am
jhetley: (Default)
[personal profile] jhetley

Air temperature 64 F, dew point 62, calm, scattered clouds. We recorded a new record high for the date yesterday.

icon_uk: (Default)
[personal profile] icon_uk posting in [community profile] scans_daily
To start Monday morning off with some sort-of comic news, they've finally announced who will be voicing the Ray in the forthcoming "Crisis on Earth X" crossover event for the various DC TV series.

This is a little bigger than some news, since the Ray will be the first gay male hero that the DCTVU (There must be an easier name for it than that) has featured;

The Ray will debut in the crossover (which will also include Arrow, Supergirl, Flash and the Legends of Tomorrow team), before getting a four episode animated series "Freedom Fighters: The Ray", and will be played by openly gay British actor Russell Tovey, best known perhaps, aside from an appearance in Doctor Who as Midshipman Alonzo Fraim in "Voyage of the Damned" (And later making a brief cameo as a potential new boyfriend for Captain Jack in "The End of Time") as George, a werewolf in the supernatural comedy-drama "Being Human" (The UK version that is).

Some promotional art was put together by Phil Jimenez, in the style of the old multiple Earth crossover covers to publicise the event, which also hints that it will take place around the wedding (or not) of Barry Allen and Iris West.

(Click to embiggen)

Now, understandably, there has been some eyebrows raised at the decision, in the current political climate in the US, to make the Arrowverse/Supergirl crossover be based around Earth-X; the DC Earth where the Nazi's won World War II, and where we will see several Nazi versions of established heroes, so we'll have to see how THAT is handled (Secret Empire is a low bar to clear, but here's hoping)

As a geeky aside; Earth-X debuted in 1973, when WW was less than 30 years finished, as a separate home for a number of Quality Comics characters DC had acquired, like Uncle Sam, the Human Bomb, Doll Man, the Ray and Phantom Lady. They were folded into the WWII heroes following Crisis on Infinite Earths, though more modern takes on them have surfaced a time or two in the last couple of decades.

[personal profile] ewt posting in [community profile] crowdfunding
Copied from [personal profile] fjm's DW:

After my book on Heinlein went beyond a length that most academic publishers could manage (it may be around 500 pages) I decided to go with a Crowdfunding publisher called Unbound. They can keep the price down to affordable levels.

Of course I would love it if you bought the book:

ebook £12
ebook and hb £35

But what I really need is signal boosting. Please copy and paste.


Of note:
After the finance is raised to publish the book the author’s share of subsequent proceeds will be divided between The Foundation for America’s Blood Centres, and Con or Bust:
tehexile: (Default)
[personal profile] tehexile posting in [community profile] picture_prompt_fun

Title: The Valley At Night
Fandom: Earthbound
Character: Jeff/Tony
Length: 593
Rating: G/Slash
warnings: postgame, mild spoilers for Mother 2 and 3

Read more... )


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Anna the Piper

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