LIST OF THE WEEK: TEN LESBIAN PROTAGONISTS
Who doesn’t love love - in all shapes and sizes? Here’s a list celebrating ladies who love ladies! For more fun lists and all things YA lit, visit our website, follow us here and on Twitter, and subscribe to our weekly newsletter!
Gillian Anderson photographed by Laura Hynd.
Lies straight from the pit of hell… wait, I was joking… you really believe that?
American Horror Story: Coven | ” Head” Promo [x]
wait wait I have to reblog again. Emma’s legit staring at her super hard, and then Regina looks up like she felt her eyes on her, and they just connect all starstruck I can’t-
this gives me so many butterflies in my stomach… is that normal?!
#PLUS PLUS PLUS you can literally see regina’s eyes soften for a split second before the gif loops#her brows furrow right after she notices that emma’s been staring at her#with that face #and that look of happiness and awe#and most importantly nothing negative #kill me
#3x07 #TheDead #AHSCoven #ahsfx #AmericanHorrorStory #
— SOLVED: Extreme Forensics - but seriously, I want to watch a show where a forensic entomologist from the future travels through time to solve crimes and change history one maggot larvae at a time!
i am in love with two people. one is you. the other one is also you, but from an alternate timeline with dragons.
dr-doomsduck asked: Hello, I was wondering if you could help me. I'm having trouble writing for a large group of characters (in this case, six of them). It's not that they don't have their own voice, or manner of speaking, but when they are all together it's difficult to differenciate one from the other without using names, nicknames or the he says/she did kind of sentences. Is there another way (aside from splitting them up) to make it clear who is currently talking?
The thing with a novel is that it’s not a visual piece of work like a play or a film. All the reader has to rely on is their imagination, so in...
SYNONYMS FOR WORDS COMMONLY USED IN STUDENTS' WRITINGS
- Amazing- incredible, unbelievable, improbable, fabulous,...
Anonymous asked: Do you have any advice as to how to write a southern American character when one is from the north?
First and foremost, I would suggest figuring out where in the South your character is from—and I don’t just mean a state.
States are much larger...