Being a Slytherin is about knowing the time.
The time when you need to be brave.
The time when you need to be clever.
The time when you need to be nice.
Being a Slytherin is having all of these.
"I’ve built most of the furniture in my house. I want to get to the point where I’ve built everything. I built my couches; I built my table and chairs; I built my bed and all my bedroom furniture. There’s a couple of things on my deck that I didn’t make. Eventually I’ll get there. But I also built the house, so, you know, hey!” x"Well, I like to write poetry. I’m a published poet. I’ve been published in several literary magazines this year. I also built the house that I live in. I paid my way through college as a carpenter and a woodworker. So I’ve built the house I live in and most of the furniture that’s in it, and I do a lot of woodworking still." x
(Screencaps of Misha’s house from Cooking Fast and Fresh with West, Part 2)
Cas: “Dean, who’s that?”
Impala: “Hi. You can call me baby.”
Dean: “Only I can call you baby!”
Guys, I just checked and:
how many notes does this need for it to be canon?
SOMEONE TELL THE THING
I NEED THIS
I’M NOT EVEN THAT MUCH IN THIS FANDOM AND I NEED THIS!@!!
PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE PLEAEE!!!!!!
I’ll leave this here to illustrate more the idea
Kurt Vonnegut: 16 Rules For Writing Fiction
1. Use the time of a total stranger in such a way that he or she will not feel the time was wasted.
2. Give the reader at least one character he or she can root for.
3. Every character should want something, even if it is only a glass of water.
4. Every sentence must do one of two things — reveal character or advance the action.
5. Start as close to the end as possible.
6. Be a sadist. No matter how sweet and innocent your leading characters, make awful things happen to them — in order that the reader may see what they are made of.
7. Write to please just one person. If you open a window and make love to the world, so to speak, your story will get pneumonia.
8. Give your readers as much information as possible as soon as possible. To heck with suspense. Readers should have such complete understanding of what is going on, where and why, that they could finish the story themselves, should cockroaches eat the last few pages.
9. Find a subject you care aboutand which you in your heart feel others should care about.
10. Do not ramble.
11. Keep it simple. Simplicity of language is not only reputable, but perhaps even sacred.
12. Have guts to cut. Your rule might be this: If a sentence, no matter how excellent, does not illuminate your subject in some new and useful way, scratch it out.
13. Sound like yourself. The writing style which is most natural for you is bound to echo the speech you heard when a child.
14. Say what you mean. You should avoid Picasso-style or jazz-style writing, if you have something worth saying and wish to be understood.
15. Pity the readers. Our stylistic options as writers are neither numerous nor glamorous, since our readers are bound to be such imperfect artists.
16. You choose. The most meaningful aspect of our styles, which is what we choose to write about, is utterly unlimited.