Someone being ace- or aro-spectrum does not in anyway victimize those around them
Even if there are unrequited crushes involved
Get that gross attitude out of your mind and writing and burn it with fire
…seriously, WTF people…
People are so entitled to other people’s emotions sometimes.
(Fun fact: I have been called a Stone Cold Bitch for not realizing a guy was flirting with me. Fortunately it didn’t go beyond that, so in sum fact I’m kind of proud of this label.)
these cuties hatched this morning ~
female: Maize Iridescent / Sunshine Seraph / Banana Underbelly
male: Grey Iridescent / Fire Seraph / Lemon Underbelly
and i’m not too sure what to price them at? maybe between 45K-50K? as usual, the auction house isn’t giving me a great idea as to what to go with. »;
They’re so CUTE! *snuggles*
I love Coatl babies!
I found this forum a good starter for pricing.
Also, I’m very tempted by the boy if you want to send me a PM on FR, I’m Tassledown there too.
Your English has done nothing for me. — Excerpt from “You Speak Good English” by Bilphena Yahwon (via planetfaraway)
tor-without-an-h asked: Hi, I'm a Gaelic learner in California and I was hoping you might help with a question I can't find the answer to: how does the vocative case work for hyphenated nouns/names? I ask because my name is Tor-Elias. would it just be 'a Thor-Elìais'? thank you, and PS. I'm totally jealous of your awesome beard :D
Hàidh a charaid! Dè do chorr?
It’s a good question actually! Gaelic grammar is generally a pain in the arse, especially when it comes to different cases, but as for double names in the vocative, the rule is quite simple indeed - you only lenite the first name, so in your case it would be a Thòir-Elias, or, a Thorcuill Eliah.
The vocative in Gaelic is actually quite tricky when it comes to longer names; it’s easy enough to know that names are lenited in the vocative, and that masculine names add an infix i after the last vowel in the name, i.e. slenderise them, but in reality it is a bit more complex than that.
Take my name, i.e. Eòghan - it starts with a vowel, so technically, we can’t lenite it, and adding the vocative article a in front of it is often dismissed as being unnecessary. However, for some reason the final n is duplicated once the infix -i is added to it, meaning that the vocative thus becomes either Eòghainn or a Eòghainn.
Now, what if someone wants to distinguish me from the other gazillion Eòghans in the Gàidhealtachd? Well, if they add an adjective or two after the name, e.g. Eòghan Ruadh Mòr - big, red-haired Eòghan - then both adjectives have to be rendered in the vocative as well, giving us a Eòghainn Ruaidh Mhòir.
And what if god-forbid there is another big, red-haired Eòghan around? Then we have to render the surname in the vocative as well, so that Eòghan Ruadh Mòr Mac Guinne turns into a Eòghainn Ruaidh Mhòir ‘Ic Ghunnach.
Have fun leis a’ Ghàidhlig!