[sticky entry] Sticky: Fanfic Masterlist

Dec. 31st, 2013 11:59 pm
muccamukk: text 'Writers expressed themselves with cymbals' with a picture of a set of cymbals (Politics: Writing)
Regarding content notes: I do my best to include content notes in the headers of all of my longer stories, but I may be inconsistent on drabbles. I mention content I feel is likely to upset or squick readers, such as sexual violence or character death. However, if you're concerned about the content of any given fic, please do e-mail or PM me, and I'll fill you in as best I can.

Transformative Works Policy: Anyone who wishes to is welcome to remix, podfic, translate, write meta about, make art for, or write in the same universe/fanon as any of my fanworks. Please link me to the results if you do. Please contact me for permission before you include my work in a 'zine or other printed resource.

A note on organisation: The various "Marvel" categories include comics, the Marvel Cinematic Universe including Netflix, and the X-Men films, all roughly sorted by title and universe. Cap/Iron Man fic is together, regardless of universe.

Crossovers are largely listed twice, once under each relevant fandom.

The A-Team (2010) ) * Babylon 5 ) * Battlestar Galactica (2003) ) * Buffy the Vampire Slayer (TV) ) * DC Comics ) * DC's Legends of Tomorrow ) * Doctor Who ) * Firefly (TV) ) * Hawaii Five-0 (2010) ) * Hercules: The Legendary Journeys ) * Highlander (TV) ) * Horatio Hornblower (TV) ) * King Arthur (2004) ) * The Lord of the Rings (Books & Films) ) * Marvel: Avengers Comics (616) ) * Marvel: Captain Britain and MI:13 ) * Marvel: Heroes for Hire Comics ) * Marvel: MCU & Netflix ) * Marvel: Steve/Tony ) * Marvel: X-Men (Films) ) * Master and Commander ) * Les Misérables (2012) ) * The Musketeers (2014) ) * Pacific Rim (2013) ) * The Pirates of the Caribbean ) * Psych ) * Quantum Leap ) * Reign of Fire (2002) ) * Rivers of London ) * Sherlock Holmes (Books) ) * Sinbad (Sky1) ) * Sleepy Hollow (TV) ) * Star Trek: The Next Generation ) * Star Trek (2009) ) * Star Wars ) * Stargate: Atlantis ) * Stargate: SG-1 ) * Supernatural ) * Ultraviolet (UK TV) )
muccamukk: Iolaus laughing. Text: "Adorable me-sized warrior friend type" (H:TLJ: Me-Sized Friend Type)
YK (an excellent and admirable hobbit of my acquaintance) asked: What's the most exciting trip you've ever been on?

I will begin with the most exciting trip my brother was ever on, as of about age three anyway. He (with Mom) flew from Quatsino Lighthouse to the Shoal Point Coast Guard Base in Victoria on an Alouette III helicopter (about four hours? IDK those things were slooooooooow). He took a taxi from Shoal Point to the bus station. He took the greyhound bus from Victoria to Nanaimo (about three hours). When asked by our Aunt in Nanaimo what the most exiting part of his day had been, he replied, "I GOT TO GO ON THE BUS!"

The most exciting trip I've been on was, probably, the six months we spent in Australia and New Zealand when I was eleven. I remember saying goodbye to various things around the place, including my rosebush, just in case. I'm not, now, completely sure if I was worried that I would not survive the trip, or if my rosebush would not survive my absence.

(My brother–who insisted at having as exciting trips at age thirteen as he did at at age three–got caught by airport security at LAX with a lock-blade pocketknife, which he "Just thought I might need." I guess Vancouver hadn't cared? We almost missed our flight.)

Since we didn't have enough money to spent six months travelling and actually pay for a roof, it was a camping trip. To be fair, it was car camping, but still. We very quickly developed the Tent Commandments, which included, if I recall correctly, "Thou shalt nnot covet thy neighbour's pillow," "Though shalt not zip and unzip the tent fly excessively." "Thou shalt only go out from and enter into the tent a reasonable number of times per night. Yea, even if thy need of the bathroom be very great." And so on. Considering it was six months in a four person tent, we did pretty well.

Fun facts: If you spend all day swimming in the sea without goggles, you will actually go temporarily blind. My brother cannot do an Australian accent. My mother cannot understand an Australian accent. (Or a New Zealand accent, which led to the Great Lasagne Confusion of 1996.) Melbourne: surprisingly cold in the spring. Petting snakes is ill-advised. Leeches go on land, and are the worst. Making fun of cricket is ill-advised. The highest mountain in Australia is easily climbed by an eleven year old. The people of New Zealand are the most friendly people on earth. There are something like 13 sheep and 20 possums for every human in New Zealand. European explorers were on crack when they named most things. The aboriginal Australians see Orion as an Emu. Emus are mean. Spending six months in a tent with your entire family will put you off camping for years.

Ground covered: Great Barrier Reef, specifically Fitzroy Island and Cairns, some of Queensland. Most of Victoria and non-deserty New South Wales, and some of South Australia. Most of the South Island of New Zealand, the east and north coasts of the North Island of New Zealand, plus the bit with Mount Doom in the middle.

Books read: Star Trek: Strangers from the Sky, The Agatha Christie one with the title from the Lady of Shallot. The Lady of Shallot. Most of Lawrence Yep's fantasy series about Chinese dragons etc (this was read entirely in city libraries, where I'd have to read whatever book I was on while in the library, then remember my place for the the next library.) Two Star Trek magazines that were reread until they fell apart.

Number of sweaters lost: four, mostly left in libraries.
muccamukk: Faiza and Jac drink lemonade and watch cricket. (Marvel: Watching Sports)
[personal profile] umadoshi asked: Are there any canons you enjoy and would like to be fannish about that just haven't clicked for you in that way, for whatever reason?

It depends how you define fannish, I suppose, but yes in by any definition really.

If fannish is making fanworks, then generally feeling fannish is more the exception, usually do to the canon leaving gaps that I want to fill, or there just not being enough of whatever it is that I loved about the canon. I tend to write a lot of fixits, gap fillers and left turns. Also h/c, because is there ever really enough h/c?

Fannish in the sense of looking for fic, writing meta, episode reviews, and trying to find icons, it's more or less the same, but with a lower investment. I'll generally have a check around the archive if I enjoyed something but really shipped a non-canon pairing, or wanted more of a thing. If an episode/book/movie had an interesting twist, or something I liked or didn't like with a character I love, or interacted with something I'd been thinking about, I tend to write more about it. Part of that is how active my flist is in that fandom. If I don't really have anyone to chat with about thing, I may give up (Unless it's Sinbad! NEVER FORGET!)

Fandoms that I watch but don't really have a comment on, Class being the current one, tend to be ones that do whatever they're doing pretty well, but which don't leave gaps for me to hook into. I'm generally content with what canon's doing. I don't have any particular comment. Mad Max: Fury Road was another of those for me.

If fannish is consuming canon, it tends just to flat out be a matter of time. There's so much out there! I haven't gotten around to an eighth of it.


Dec. 4th, 2016 02:38 pm
muccamukk: Ray and Mick sitting in a car, not looking at each other. Text: Feelings? Yes. (LoT: Feelings?)
[personal profile] dctv_kinkmeme is a thing that exists. I believe it covers the CW shows as well as Gotham, Constantine and Lucifer, though almost all the prompts are CW right now.

I'll do talking meme once I have a brain.


Dec. 1st, 2016 06:21 pm
muccamukk: Éowyn in a white robe facing light streaming in from a window. (LotR: Éowyn's Dawn)
[community profile] fandom_stocking has sign ups open.

I'm sure I'll sign up, as it's one of my favourite fests, but right now I'm drawing a fandom blank. Maybe I'll wait until Class wraps up this weekend, and I've seen the DC "Invasion!" thing.

I'm making zero progress on exchange fic. Need to work on it.
muccamukk: Juli on a ladder shelving library books, sunbeams giving him wings. (Heart of Thomas: Wings)
Please comment with a date and a topic you'd like to read about. Topics can be anything, fandom related or not. Posts might not be long, but I will try to post on or near your date, with something that's hopefully of interest. I actually managed to finish this last year, so I'm feeling encouraged.

See the dates:Read more... )
muccamukk: Ray and Mick sitting in a car, not looking at each other. Text: Feelings? Yes. (LoT: Feelings?)
Happy Thanksgiving to US folks. Hang in there, eh?

Watched Spotlight by myself, and thought it was very good, well written and acted, and let the story speak rather than over dramatising everything. It was already very dramatic! It was about a story I remember hearing about, but didn't remember the details of, so educational as well. Nice to see McAdams in a serious role.

Watched the first Blade movie with Nenya, which I don't actually think I'd seen all of before. Hey, remember when Marvel movies starred black actors and were violently anti-authoritarian? (I'm actually mildly shocked at how anti-police stuff could be in the '90s). Enjoyable, but bloody. Will probably check out the sequels at some point. I remember Trinity having a fandom.

Rewatched Star Wars: TFA with Nenya, which is still like Basket of Kittens: The Movie.

Still loving Class, still don't have much to say about it, though I'm sad there's only two more episodes. I hope it gets another series. It's the first time in a while I've really loved a Doctor Who property.

Finding both by DC shows a bit frustrating. I liked the '80s episode of LoT, especially the subplot with Todd which fleshed Amaya out a bit, but I'm seriously allergic to Westerns, and wanted to set that episode on fire, except maybe the Captain Sara stuff. It was really out of continuity for Mick, and just... Westerns. Ugh. *wanders off muttering about genocide*

Over on Supergirl, I'm loving the Alex plot, liking the J'onn plot, but feeling irritated with most everything else. Spoilers up to 207. )
muccamukk: Woman sleeping in bed, surrounded by books. (Politics: Ballycumbers)
What I Just Finished Reading
Harpist in the Wind (Riddle-Master #3) by Patricia A. McKillip, narrated by Simon Prebble
Possibly not the strongest conclusion to such a fantastic series, but still very good. I really liked a lot of the discussions around the ethical uses of power, which really was the core of the series. The world building continued excellent, and I still love all the layers of history and magic.

Unfortunately, a lot of the characters I liked from the first one were more or less sidelined, and there were some long road trip sections that dragged.

The Royal We by Heather Cocks & Jessica Morgan
Total soap opera, but well written and totally addictive. I enjoyed the alternate history of the Royal family, though I feel like after all that, they could have ended up with something a bit more of an AU than present day. The characters were likeable and fun, even if the plot had an element of OMG, NOW WHAT? to it.

Castle Hangnail by Ursula Vernon, narrated by Tara Sands
I enjoyed this so much! It was, granted, aimed pretty young, but it packed a hell of an emotional punch, and aside from being fun and creative and full of turning things into dragons, it had some really good discussions of abusive relationships and the ethics of good, evil, and slightly wicked.

It was ticking a long nicely, and then the evil Sorceress showed up, and I spent the rest of the book going, Oh! My heart! I am very fond of characters who are Resigned to Their Fate to the point where they don't even hope for better.

Also they kept turning things into dragons. It was great.

What I'm Reading Now
Audiobook bio of U.S. Grant, which I've just started (due to relistening to my favourite angsty bits of Hangnail five times in a row), the author led with a character glossary, which must be very helpful in a paper book, but is not riveting listening. On the bright side, I have heard of most of these people, which is always an encouraging feeling when one has read several books on the same period.

Paper I'm still plodding through Big Science. I'm up to depressing purges and loyalty oaths. I should just sit down and finish this thing off.

What I'm Reading Next
The Grant thing is 27 hours long, so that for a while. Physical reading, not sure. Go back the Cherryh, and then start that A.M. Dellamonica portal fantasy. Which reminds me, that's the bid item in today's auction.

Free Thing

Nov. 22nd, 2016 09:34 am
muccamukk: Luke Cage laughing brokenly. (Marvel: Laugh or Cry)
Invisible Man by Ralph Ellison is currently free over at Audible though the end of the year. It's also read by Joe Morton. I haven't gotten to it yet, but sounds like a good production.

Jim Hines' first auction for Transgender Michigan is indeed the Star Wars books by Chuck Wendig, signed and everything. You have to cover shipping if outside the US.
muccamukk: The silhouette of Sam as the Falcon cutting across other pictures of Sam. (Cap: Falcon)
As you can tell from my last post, I'm trying to get more involved in Canadian politics, (and BC politics, as there's an election coming up) and it's a bit confusing as I haven't done this in a while. I'll probably do a post about it later, once I've gotten it worked out. I've made a politics tag, and it's possible to block tags on DW, if you have a paid account, but I'll cut as well. I know a lot of people are pretty sick of this kind of thing right now.

Meanwhile, Jim C. Hines is organising a Fundraiser for Transgender Michigan, which in addition to being for a good cause has some great prizes. So far there's a raffle draw for books, and there will be daily auctions for... probably more books, looking at the list of contributers. The first day (tomorrow) will be Star Wars related. Anyone can enter the raffle ($5 US per ticket), but some of the auctions might be US only.
muccamukk: Text: Love > Anger, Hope > Fear, Optimism > Despair. (Politics: Canadian Politics)
A lot of people are talking about calling their representatives in the US, and I was wondering how many people have experience with that in Canada. If so, can you answer the following:
  1. I've written letters to my MP before, but is it better to call?

  2. If call, is it better to call the local office or the one in Ottawa?

  3. According to my Postal Code, I'm in one riding, but I actually physically live in another riding. I've voted in both at various times. Which should I call? Should I call both?

  4. The US people are saying that it's better to just do two lines about what your concern is and why, and the office basically keeps a tally. Is this true of Canadian offices? Should I have more information?

  5. Is it better to read up on what the party policy of my MP is, and get that into the script?

  6. My MP is NDP, which is the third party again, is this process going to be depressingly pointless?

  7. Is there a website that explains all this for Canada?

  1. Looking at my MP's site, he's the critic for a department (not the one I want to call about). Should I find the person who's the critic for the thing I want to call about and call them instead? As well?

  2. Should I call the ministry of thing I want to call about too?
muccamukk: Stained glass image of a lighthouse, lots of bright colours. (Lights: Stained Glass)
I don't think there's a lot I can say that hasn't been repeated to death in the last week, but three things I've been thinking about.

1. I grew up on his music, specifically we had when I was young the live album from 1994, which I played incessantly falling more deeply in love every time. My mom had a bunch of his '60s-70s stuff on vinyl, but I didn't pay a lot of attention to music before we got the cd player around in the early '90s, and that was one of the first albums we got. We also had the 1995 cover album with Tori Amos singing "Famous Blue Raincoat" like her heart was breaking and a really awful U2 cover of "Hallelujah." (It was the start of my very mixed relationship with Cohen covers.) In any case, older Cohen was very much the sound track of my life, and when I was probably eleven, I decided that "Dance Me To the End of Love" would be my first dance at my wedding.

2. "Dance Me to the End of Love" was the first dance at our wedding, sung by a friend. I mouthed the words as we danced, and Nenya read my lips.

3. The night I found out that Cohen died, listened to "Anthem," then went and cried myself to sleep, then I woke up in the middle of the night and bought his last album (which I'd been holding off for a Christmas present), and listened to it right through in bed. It's gorgeous. I'd been listening to the title track "You Want It Darker" since it came out, and that will likely be the song everyone remembers, but I want to talk here about "Treaty" the second track, and "String Reprise/Treaty" the last track.

"Treaty" is a very Cohen song about still being in love, even though the relationship is broken, and being too tired to hang on to it any more. It might be about him and god. It might be him and himself. "And I wish there was a treaty we could sign/I do not care who takes this bloody hill/I'm angry and I'm tired all the time/I wish there was a treaty, I wish there was a treaty/Between your love and mine." At the end of the album, it's just beautiful strings playing the melody line of the same song for several minutes, and the one verse, Cohen's golden voice frail, soft, spoken not sung, "I wish there was a treaty we could sign/It's over now, the water and the wine/We were broken then but now we're borderline/And I wish there was a treaty, I wish there was a treaty between your love and mine." It feels, probably deliberately, like a goodbye. Goodbye, and the best wishes he can give, on very Cohen terms.

It's over now, the water and the wine
We were broken then but now we're borderline

It feels like the greatest moment of hope any one could give right now.

To quote Allie Brosh, "Maybe everything isn't hopeless bullshit!"
muccamukk: River looking out of the frame, half turned away. (DW: River)
Haven't done one of these in a while. I'm leaving off a bunch of research reading for stuff with anon periods. Also, hi! Back now, I think.

What did you finish reading?
The Seventh Bride by T. Kingfisher, narrated by Kaylin Heath
Well that was... horrifying. I mean, I guess I should have been warned by Vernon's YA author name, but jeeze. There is a lot of body horror in this book, though not happening to the heroine, and a lot of a teenage girl in terrifying situations. I was reading this to get away from my gothic run, and did not realise it was a Bluebeard retelling, and was therefore way more gothic than anything else I'd read.

All that aside, I quite liked it. The language was modern and chatty, and it was a clear case of made up fantasy land, which may or may not be set in a post-apoca future, or just on a slightly secondary world. The capitol is never named, people know about South American fauna, magic makes the hollyhocks plaid.

The main character and the various living wives we meet are coping with an extremely dire situation in a variety of messed up ways, and they were quite well drawn, if perhaps a little one-note. I did like how our heroine interacted with them, and how she was an essentially kind person who just got stuck in this awful abusive situation, and I liked that the blame was placed squarely where it belonged, by her at least. Clockwife was my favourite.

Should read some of the stuff meant for a gentler audience at some point.

The Dispatcher by John Scalzi, narrated by Zachary Quinto
I keep trying Scalzi, and I keep not liking his writing. I think it's time to admit are differences and go separate ways. Probably still read his blog.

I'm fine with the high concept set up, sure, whatever, but if something like that existed, there is no way literally everyone on earth wouldn't know all the graphic details, because holy shit people coming back form the dead! So having the main character explaining to everyone, including a cop? Super awkward, especially when he seemed to know all the legal implications and the cop hadn't even heard of them. The cop seemed pretty bad at her job and unaware of what was going on, so the mc had to do basically everything.

I figure out who did it and why miles before the protagonist did, as well, which didn't help. And while it had black and latino leads, it failed the Bachdel test. I'm not sure why the entire Dispatcher profession was male, either.

At least this one was free. Two stars because I like ZQ's voice, and the poor man was trying so hard.

A Stranger in Olondria by Sofia Samatar, narrated by Josh Hurley
I enjoyed this much more on audiobook than I would have as a paper book, I think. I suspect I would have gotten bored and wandered off pretty early in, and spent far too much time looking things up in the dictionary. As it stands, I enjoyed (for the most part) listening to the overly-elaborate language flow over me, and enjoyed the story when it happened to occur.

It was not a fast-paced book, but I enjoyed the setting, and the religious conflict that the narrator inadvertently ended up in the middle of was interesting, if slightly depressing. I found the ghost character almost entirely unsympathetic, which was fine, she didn't have to be likeable, but the narrator mooning over her half the book was a bit much given how horrible she was to everyone, by her own admission. On the other hand, the narrator was at end-of-Gulliver's-Travels levels of detached from reality at that point.

The frequent tangents into local mythology/folk lore/poetry were better than such thing often are, although the whole story did sound very samey, instead of a plethora of voices as one would expect from that. King James translation of what was actually going on, maybe; the narrator never could resist a ten-cent word. Having different narrators, or even one for the story sections would have helped.

Not sure if I'll read the next one. It took me long enough to get through this.

The Riddle-Master of Hed (Riddle-Master #1) by Patricia A. McKillip, narrated by Simon Prebble
Fabulous book. I miss high fantasy that dgaf about how magic worked, or what the rules were, and just fell into mythology like a watercolour painting of fog. The characters are drawn so clearly and beautifully, and it's impossible not to feel with Morgon as he's wrenched away from the life he wants and given one impossible choice after another. It's also a middle ages(ish) secondary world fantasy that is full of women in just about every role.

Loved the narrator. Hell of a cliffhanger ending though.

Heir of Sea and Fire (Riddle-Master #2) by Patricia A. McKillip, narrated by Fiona Walsh
Even better than the first one, with a tighter plot and a second look at a lot of minor characters from the first story. I love that it was the adventure of the off-page fiancée from the first book, one of the warrior princesses, and the previous main character's little sister. The book again had a fabulous voice, though slightly different from the first, and taking a different perspective on the same characters we'd already met. I still love the sort of water colour tarot deck feeling of the mythology, where a character can turn into a crow basically because he does that, and the armies of the dead are bargained with over a fire.

I also loved the very Taran Wanderer for grown ups feeling of trying to find ones self, and honing magic and skill to service your existing identity, rather than letting them control who you are. I loved how the story was about our heroine finding herself, but also about her finding the old hero of the last book, and bringing him back, through sea and fire.

The narrator of this book was also good, but I wish she and the last guy had put their heads together, as they pronounced most of the proper nouns slightly differently (calling the land of Hed Head or Heed, for example). I wish I'd found this series sooner.

Hidden Figures: The American Dream and the Untold Story of the Black Women Mathematicians Who Helped Win the Space Race by Margot Lee Shetterly
Very interesting, and certainly better than Rise of the Rocket Girls, both in terms of prose and organisation. I liked how it incorporated the politics of the Space Age and the Civil Rights Era with the women's lives. It made a good choice of picking four women and sticking with them through a relatively brief period (WWII up through the Mercury Program, basically), rather than trying to cover dozens over decades. It adds some wonderful depth to other Space Age books, and I hope to see these women mentioned more often from now on.

The language was perhaps a bit overwrought in places, and I could have used slightly less context and slightly more science, but that's spoken from someone who's read a lot of Space Race books. There were also some small editing errors.

What are you reading now?
I'm about half way through Harpist in the Wind, the conclusion of the Riddle-Master trilogy. I'm picking away at Big Science again, having gotten it back from the library, and binge reading Royal We.

What are you reading next?
Probably go back to Cherryh and finish the Morgaine books. Audiobooks, idk, maybe Updraft by Fran Welsh.


Nov. 13th, 2016 01:56 pm
muccamukk: Painting of a very small boat surrounded by big waves, lighthouse in background. (Lights: Little Boat in a Big Sea)
I feel like this Oglaf comic (SFW), and looking at my flist made that more so, also the weather, so I think I'll be gone for a bit more.

I'm basically hiding out in Cap/IM chat (pictorial representation of said), and writing fic. Plan to continue for some time. Possibly until spring.

fuck it

Nov. 10th, 2016 08:04 pm
muccamukk: Zoe looking very sad. (Firefly: Sad)
You know what? I can take our best neighbour and oldest friends falling into ruin because 75% of their population didn't give a fuck. I'll drink like a fish and help where I can.

But I don't know if I can handle not having Leonard Cohen.

I'm offline for a bit, I think.



Nov. 8th, 2016 08:11 pm
muccamukk: Haymitch staring morosely into his drink. (HG: Drowning Sorrows)
I'm 12/19 pages through the presumed dead tag on AO3, but I think I'm now too drunk to continue. I should just go to bed, probably, or drink orange juice and go to bed.

All the USers on my flist, I know it's not your fault, and I'm sorry. I love you.
muccamukk: Sara in a beret and a lot of diamonds glancing back over her shoulder. (LoT: Undercover)
Title: Free Hugs
Author: [archiveofourown.org profile] Daylight
Fandom: Legends of Tomorrow
Characters: Mick, Team
Words: 1700
Rating: Teen
Summary: Five times someone hugged Mick and one time he hugged someone else.
Notes: For those who want more hugging: a solution. I'm especially fond of the Rip scene, but they're all lovely.

Title: Breaking the Cycle (Two Birds of Prey)
Author: [archiveofourown.org profile] navaan
Fandom: Legends of Tomorrow
Characters: Sara/Kendra
Words: 2,400
Rating: Mature
Summary: The steps that took them there had been the opposite of destiny. Perhaps that was why they had forged stronger ties. Get Together and Future!Fic
Notes: I know this ship has sailed, but I remain entirely fond, and of this AU, which is lovely and does what I always wanted to happen with Kendra, and has some great set up for comics fans.

Whew, that me caught up to last time I did recs. People are writing fic! Some of it's even for my pairings <3 <3 <3


Nov. 5th, 2016 08:36 pm
muccamukk: Martha looking exasperated. Text: "sigh". (DW: -sighs-)
I think I'm going to close down my comm there. There's really nothing happening, and the work of crossposting for far fewer comments and likes than I'd get here, and usually from people who are here anyway, it's just not worth the bother. I'm member of a bunch of things, but haven't had any discussions lately, and I've been too busy for the book clubs.

It's little banner slogan is now "Experience community," and I'm not, and I think I've put in a reasonable amount of work to get to the point where I would be in DW or tumblr, am in fact getting less participation than I was a two months ago, so, hands.

I may feel like giving it a go another time.
muccamukk: Dressed for the 1860s, standing in a field, Sara stares of at the sky in exasperation, while Mick watches. (LoT: Here We Go Again)
I'm continuing to really like this season of Supergirl. I think they're doing a log of necessary set up if they're changing themes, and I like the new characters. The big change they're doing this year as talking about aliens as immigrants, and to do that, they have to comment on aliens being criminals and/or terrorists all last season.

Spoilers )

Meanwhile, over on LoT, tptb have given Mick/Ray shippers a mighty gift. Well, four mighty gifts. Sometimes rarepairs strike it big. Spoilers )
muccamukk: Natasha stands in front of an explosion, looking unconcerned. (Avengers: Badass)
Title: No Thought for the Morrow
Author: [personal profile] muccamukk
Fandom: Marvel Cinematic Universe (Maria Hill/Natasha Romanoff)
Rating: Teen
Word Count: 2,700
Notes: Written as a pinch hit for LadyReisling for [community profile] femslashex 2016. Thanks to RobinTCJ for beta reading.
Summary: Five times Natasha and Maria slept together, in any sense of the term.


muccamukk: Spiral staircase decending multiple levels inside a tower.. (Default)

December 2016

4 5678910


RSS Atom

Style Credit

Expand Cut Tags

No cut tags
Page generated Dec. 10th, 2016 10:45 am
Powered by Dreamwidth Studios