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List O' Wedgies
It’s safe to assume that ever since people have worn pants there has been the complaint of fabric packing itself into the tight space of any butt crack it could find. The annoyance of having material bunched up in the back and the shame of having to deal with it in public has plagued mankind for centuries. This unbiased felon went unnamed for many years of its undie-scrunching spree until an unknown genius gave it a name: wedgie.
Once underwear started becoming increasingly available to everyone with a variety of fabrics and styles to choose from the runway was set for the wedgie to begin its true reign of terror. The almighty wedgie quickly became a feared weapon in the bullys’ arsenal of tactics. Just saying the word would make band geeks’ clench their butt cheeks in fear and fill fetishists’ stomachs with butterflies as they let their waistbands peek out for an easier target.
Leaving a trail of shredded fabric, enlarged leg holes,
Despite what cartoons might make you think, one hard pull does not an Atomic Wedgie make. To get the back of the underwear to stretch from the butt all the way to the head depends on the material the underwear is made out of and requires continuously pulling on the fabric to stretch it out but not enough to rip it.
Grabbing at the waistband will most likely end up in the waistband being ripped off from the rest of the underwear, if you want a non-ripped over-the-head Atomic Wedgie youll need to go for the leg holes. Stretching the leg holes as high as they can go means the fabric attached to the waistband gets put under less strain and is less likely to rip apart.
Atomic Wedgie tips for selfers: If you feel like your forehead needs to be acquainted with the Tuesday written on the back of your waistband youre going to need to receive a couple of wedgies first. A Hanging Wedgie
An Analysis of Bullying in the Film, Zootopia
WARNING: SPOILERS AHEAD. IF YOU HAVE NOT SEEN ZOOTOPIA YET, DO NOT PROCEED TO READ THIS.
I dedicate this article to Jennifer Lee, whose work and speech has served as inspiration to overcome and achieve.
A Revolutionary Animation
Zootopia has become Disney Animation's record breaking debut. The film has received critical acclaim and the themes within make it easy to believe. Set in a world dominated completely by animals, Zootopia exemplifies many issues that are controversial in our own society. Gender and racial discrimination are both prominent examples. However, the concept of bullying is, in my opinion, the most influential. Zootopia utilizes both the antagonist and protagonist to deliver a unique story about the effects of bullying on different individuals.
Some theorize that the effects of bullying are unrealistic, yet they are the very concepts that shape us. The effects of both p
BLANK 101 Questions OC101 Questions You Should Be Able to Answer About Your Character
1. What is your full name? Do you have a nickname?
2. How old are you? When is your birthday?
3. Where were you born? Where do you live now? Are you patriotic?
4. Who are/were your parents? (Names, occupations, personalities, etc.)
5. Do you have any siblings? What are/were they like?
6. What is your occupation?
7. How tall are you? How much do you weigh?
8. What color is your hair? What color are your eyes?
9. What is your race?
10. To which social class do you belong?
11. Do you consider yourself to be attractive? Do others?
12. What is your style of dress?
13. Do you have any scars? Tattoos? Birthmarks? Other unique physical features?
14. Do you have any allergies, diseases, or other physical weaknesses?
15. Are you right- or left-handed?
16. What does your voice sound like?
17. What kind of vocabulary do you use?
18. List three quirks or other defining characteristics.
19. How often do you bathe? Do you wear perfumes?
Avoiding Unfortunate Implications: The CharactersOne of my most asked questions is “how to avoid unfortunate implications.” And as such, we’re going to be talking about a wide range of issues that are probably going… to make some people very angry. We’re going to be talking about things like diversity and empowerment and stereotypes. So… um… get ready. It’s going to be a tough one. The short answer to this question is that you usually don’t. You make the story that you want to tell, let it sit for awhile, and then come back to it, or someone else reads it. If something feels off, then we rewrite it, until it works. But that would make a very short, boring entry, for a topic that has a lot to talk about.
Let’s talk about our most useful tool: swapping. It should help us with our first, and most common problem with unfortunate implications - protagonist centered morality. Basically what you do is write your story out, but with the protagonist as the antagonist. If what goes on
The Mary Sue Litmus TestHolepunch's Mary Sue Litmus Test:
Ah, the Mary Sue. We can't cobble together a truly comprehensive description of what they are, exactly, but we can agree on one thing: an annoying, 'perfect' character who, through a general lack of flaws and character development, is excruciating to sit through and often makes us gnash our teeth, tear our hair, and reach for the back button. This nefarious creature can be measured and detected, so let's all grab our magnifying glasses and get classifying.
This is a subjective subject; a trait that drives one person right up the wall might fail to get any reaction from another. As you go through the list, count up the points. Each trait will register from 1-5 points, with 1 being a mild thing and 5 being a serious infraction. If a trait is not addressed at all in the story the character comes from, or is totally unknown, just ignore it. And don't worry about racking up pointsthe de-Suifier part of the test ought to restore some balance to
Writing Tips - Creating Civilizations (Part I)Or alternatively, I explain my fantasy generator game from awhile back. Today we’re going to talk about how you can create a civilization/society for your fantasy or science fiction world. There will be another part to this though, and in that one I’ll be telling you how to create a society/civilization integral to the theme of your novel. Think of the first parts as creating something like The Shire, and the final ones about creating something like Oceania from 1984.
The main difference is that from there, we start with the “end” - we figure out what we want for the story, and we build things that come from a specific conclusion. In 1984 the civilization is there to prove that totalitarianism is bad. In this one, we start from the beginning. We figure out a society’s assets and we build it to a logical conclusion. It helps make societies more… realistic.
Although, it might be wise for you to pick a certain conclusion, even when
Channel/Page RulesRule 1: Do not mention blocked people in my comment section. There has been a rash of people who were blocked by me going around and begging people who frequent my pages to get unblocked. When these people do get unblocked, they tend to keep doing the exact same thing that got them blocked in the first place. Don't even mention them, because they have a habit of going onto other websites and just spewing bile. I don't want to see that in any volition. This also carries over cross-website. If I blocked someone on YouTube, don't message me about their video shit-talking me.
Addendum: If their behavior on some other website would get them blocked/banned on a channel that I have control over, assume them to be blocked.
Rule 2: Under normal circumstances I do not unblock people, but if you feel that I have made a mistake you are free to send an ask to my tumblr. I do make mistakes and I may have misinterpreted what you said. We can reso
Today I learned that Pluto is a PlanetIn the fourth grade, I was told under no uncertain terms that Pluto was a planet. There were nine of them: Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, Neptune, Uranus, and Pluto. If you missed one of them on the exam, you'd be knocked down 11.1 repeating points. You could not get an A on this exam, if you did not know that Pluto was a planet. I was told that Christopher Columbus sailed on three ships to prove that the world was round. Under no uncertain terms were these stone cold facts.
In 2005, scientists decided that Pluto was not a planet. Over the past fifteen years I've heard six different stories about Christopher Columbus in my course of education, and I've gotten another one from the Discovery Channel, and yet another one from the internet that beckons the question of why we learned about Christopher Columbus at all. Or, if we must, why didn't we learn about the diseases that he managed to spread among the Native American people. These uncertain facts were under no certain t