Jump to content


  • Content count

  • Joined

  • Last visited

Community Reputation

75,039 Immortal

About packmule3

  • Rank
    Fan Level: Verklempt

Profile Information

  • Gender
  • Location
    : bitchesoverdramas.com
  • Interests
    learning how to use twitter and wordpress a century too late

Recent Profile Visitors

22,787 profile views
  1. Heeyyyy, team add shouldn't be losing!! Yes, I finished writing something in my blog about the evils in Episode 5. I'll just post an excerpt because I'm too lazy to transfer the pictures over here when I've more than 3. Just go over there if you want to continue reading...but don't forget to post and say hi when you do. ********************* This is my take on the evils in Episode 5. I must admit that it takes me quite a while to appreciate the craftsmanship of the Hong sisters because, like you all, I get distracted by the romantic antics of OhGong and SunMi. But as phikyl and I have said somewhere in our exchange of replies here, the Hong sisters are on a whole different level when it comes to their script. There are several seemingly disjointed things happening at the same time — which you don’t realize are actually interconnected, until much later on. The show’s like a giant jigsaw puzzle. You can see the big picture EASILY only when the “negative space” becomes defined and you recognize which “knobs” fit into which “holes.” credit: mycustomer I think Episode 5 is prime example of this interconnection. For instance, we started off with Mawang at a historical museum to hand over a 1930s film. On the way out, he encountered a ghost of a lowly woman who, he pointed out to his Secretary Ma, was the authentic owner of some general’s sword. Cynically, he added that the lowly servant was the real hero who saved the country, not the famous general. At the end of the episode, we see SunMi’s assistant, HanJoo, receiving a special commendation for capturing the motel owner who installed hidden cameras in the motel rooms. Did you see that? Hanjoo was very much like the general who received a dubious award and recognition for something he did NOT do. We all know that it was OhGong who blew magic dust (like Peter Pan) to make Hanjoo fly through air and land on the fleeing motel owner. OhGong, like the ghost of the lowly woman, was the true hero. It was he who found the hidden camera and stopped the escape. But it was another person who was given the credit. That was the backdrop of this whole story of the grandmother/ Japanese collaborator/ Korean freedom fighter. The grand doyenne was being given an award for her work in the independence of Korea when, in reality, the award should have gone to the GHOSTS of the freedom fighters who died nameless (like the ghost of lowly woman) and unheralded (like OhGong). The real freedom fighters’ unseen and untold deeds – or the “negative spaces” in a puzzle – have actually become clearer now that the Korean society is beginning to see the big picture of their history under the Japanese occupation. The society owns a debt of gratitude to the real heroes, but the awards and accolades are given to the wrong people. See the subtlety and subversiveness of the Hong sisters at work here? Another example of interconnection in Episode 5 is found between the demon found in the motel rooms and the evil soul of Akiko, the kimono child. They’re related. If you notice, the demon in the motel rooms had no mouth. That was by design. pic credit: dramabeans That’s because the evil is SECRECY. First, the clientele of the motel was involved in illicit love affairs and clandestine liaisons. Second, the motel owner was involved in illegal videotaping with the intent to blackmail his guests. The dirty actions of both the owner AND his guests thrived under the cloak of secrecy. They aren’t “spoken” aloud or discussed in public. No mouth, no mouthpiece. (Clever imagery, right?) Same thing with the evil in the guise of the Kimono child. It’s secrecy again. Mawang actually said the word when he saw the donated museum pieces. He said that a number of the artifacts might hide terrible secrets, and then we saw the ghost/soul of the Kimono child smirking in the dark. She represented secrecy or the suppression of truth. The eight-year kimono girl was proud to be associated with Japan. Even though she was Korean, she had a ... source: http://bitchesoverdramas.com/2018/01/31/hwayugi-the-evil-kimono-girl-in-episode-5/ Tagging a few ladies: @YourHighness . @phikyl @nearsea @lavender2love, @WildDivine69 @Anna Tan (you're welcome! It was my pleasure. I get confused too so I appreciate when somebody explains to me things from a different perspective.) @haymochi(hahaha. You only love me when I'm on your side; otherwise you'll hate my guts, like everybody else.) @cleoLsg @nonski, @stroppyse(tried another ramen a couple of days ago, Ottogi Jin Ramen *mild* flavor. I poured only half the packet and it came out only mildly spicy. The Shin Black burnt my tongue!!!)
  2. I posted this in my blog but I'll share this with you here. My thoughts on the children's books and suicide. While many people are spazzing on reactivating kisses, I’d like to take the time to commend the very sensitive manner that the Hong sisters handled the theme of suicide in Episodes 9 and 10. Did you see it? I think they could have been a bit TOO subtle that it escaped the notice of many viewers. So let me backtrack here and explain. The bookseller didn’t have a specific name, just a job description. She sold books. The books in these two episodes, especially the children’s books represented escapism from reality, and death, in the form of suicide, is the ultimate form of escape from reality. The bookseller is a demon because she lured the young and the most vulnerable among us, the children, to commit suicide as a means of escape from their hellish lives. Although the bookseller thought she was doing a good thing, to suggest suicide to children who are incapable of discerning right from wrong, and making a mature decision is truly a demonic act. As OhGong said, “Saving the children is protecting them so they can live. You’re just a monster who stole away their to chance to live.” There were four books mentioned in the Episode 9 and, I think, each one of them presented a reason or probable cause for suicide. For example, the first one, The Sun and the Moon talked about abuse. You can read the entire folktale here: http://asianfolktales.unescoapceiu.org/folktales/read/korea_2.htm. It’s a story about two siblings being menaced by a tiger. The tiger symbolized abuse. The children then prayed to God, “If you want us to live, please hand down a rope.” God did and the children went up to the sky. The tiger also prayed to God, “If you want me to catch them, please hand down a rope.” Again, God did, but this time the rope broke and the tiger fell down. The children were then transformed into the sun and moon. In our story Hwayugi, the little sister was lured to jump off their balcony to her death with the glowing rope. To escape the abuse, she jumped out. The second story, Hansel and Gretel, dealt with abandonment. The two siblings were taken to the woods by their parents and abandoned there to thrive on their own. Starving, they feasted on a gingerbread house which happened to belong to a witch. The witch punished them by threatening to eat the brother first but due to the sister’s quick thinking, she pushed the witch in the oven and burned her to death. In our story Hwayugi, I believe the boy ended up dying of hypothermia inside the curly slide. (That's his shoe which we can see through the clear panel of the slide.) The third story, The Little Match Girl, is perhaps the most tragic. It represented the loss of a loved one and despair. The girl wanted to rejoin in heaven, the only person who loved her all her life, her grandmother. To prolong the vision of her grandmother, she lit all her matches. She was found frozen the next day with a smile on her face. In our story Hwayugi, the young brother saw a vision of his dead sister and wanted to follow after her. The fourth story, Peter Pan, depicted loneliness. Wendy and her brothers were lonely and dreamt of high adventures with Peter Pan, the boy who never grew up. In Neverland, they played with the Lost Boys, or the outsiders. The reason SunMi chose this book is obvious. In her young life, she was always lonely. In our story Hwayugi, the young SunMi stayed in the library where she had friends. The grown-up SunMi reassured her younger self that in the current world, she wouldn't be alone. Abuse, abandonment, depression, desolation, and loneliness are all possible reasons for a young child to believe that a separate peace and relief can only be available to him in death. SunMi came in the nick of time to save the boy who was playing with matches from killing himself in a fire. She hugged him and said that he couldn’t kill himself. Same with her assistant Hanjoo. He also hugged the same boy in comfort, and told him that his sister would feel terribly sad if he were to join her (that is, commit suicide). Hanjoo also told the boy that although he couldn’t promise to do everything for him like a mom and dad, he and the other adults would guide him to grow up courageously. His sister's soul appeared right there with him. That is how I think the Hong sisters delved into the issue of suicide. While these two episodes definitely gave us the opportunity to go gaga over the budding the romance of our OTP, let's not overlook the seriousness and gravity of the metaphor of the bookseller. She was suicide. It’s the grown-ups’ fault that the children feel like suicide is the only viable solution available to them. The grown-ups created this monster. However, suicide is the real evil because it offers a false and empty illusion of escape from the harsh reality of life. That's why OhGong showed no remorse in beating up the bookseller and couldn't wait to leave her bookshop. credit: tvnsatsundrama My 2 cents. source: http://bitchesoverdramas.com/2018/01/30/hwayugi-on-childrens-books-and-suicide/ Tagging: @stargazer187, @YourHighness . @nearsea @phikyl @WildDivine69 @nonski @CamelKnight (lol, okay, will wait for you to get started on this. It's a combo of your favorite Master's Sun and my fave, Gumiho.) @cleoLsg @lavender2love (are you feeling better?)
  3. Add and Subtract Game

    Fair comment too on OYS. I groused about it too on my blog. I couldn't do it on the main thread because... you know how it is. Can't upset the Bees. OYS can't deliver the innocent/ingenue feel. SHE knows this herself. She said so in one of her virtual marriage sessions with Lee Joon. (What's that variety show again? Where they marry each other?) She has this bwitchy-resting face. Google it without the "w." lol. Anyway, gotta run. +2 By the way, @triplem was it you who told me to try out Shin Black Ramen? hahaha. You didn't tell me it was spicy! Ohgoodlord! Burnt my taste buds; had to self-medicate with ice cream.
  4. Add and Subtract Game

    There's a tv cast app?? will google later to see what that's all about. I'm glad that Park Bo Gum didn't take this. I know he can portray a killer very well and I know he can act cheeky/saucy/whatever like in Moonlight when he teased the girl...but this Monkey King role?? Hmmm... I think LSG owns it now. But now that you mentioned this... I wonder what the Hong sisters saw in PBG to consider him as OhGong? Beside the lead actress Oh Yeon Seo (?), the story would look like a noona-donsaeng romance. OYS can do snarky very well. But you made a fair comment. The story does feel like a yoyo. Either it's love or it's not love. Up or down. Left or right. To be or not to be. If it didn't involve fantastical creatures/demons/characters, it would also seem like a makjang plot to me. 350
  5. Add and Subtract Game

    344 Let's get this thing moving.
  6. Add and Subtract Game

    My husband watching kdramas? When hell freezes over. I can't even make him watch French, German or Italian movies with subtitles. Nowadays, he watches Hercules Poirot on the big-screen while I'm beside him watching kdrama on the small-screen (my ipad or iphone). It's disconcerting because I can hear British accent with one ear and Korean with another ear with the earplugs. I wish I had the techie knowhow to connect my ipad to the big screen so I can watch kdrama without squinting my eyes. I'm getting wrinkles from squinting and frowning. 340 Why aren't you watching Hwayugi? For religious reason? Too crazy? Too hyped up?
  7. Add and Subtract Game

    What are you watching? Maybe I can join you there, too? Prison Playbook? Is this done already? I heard the subs are hard to find. Is it on Netflix? Rats, I hope not because I dropped my Netflix membership. I never used it. I guess I can use my husband's membership but it would be odd watching kdrama on his. 334
  8. Add and Subtract Game

    328 @onlysb1. My location? huh? edited: oh, you mean bitchesover... I thought you're here where I am. duh. having a blonde moment here.
  9. Add and Subtract Game

  10. It's never too late to join the party, @cleoLsg. Unfortunately, I can't say that I've watched a lot of the Hong Sisters' dramas. Probably just a handful: Warm and Cozy (Jeju Island Gatsy), Master's Sun (skipped the latter parts and waited for the end), Big (no, the plot was too small), My Girlfriend is a Gumiho (yes because of Shin Minah), Greatest Love (skipped midway because of the heroine's too-stupid-too-live moments), You're Beautiful (skipped the ending), Delightful Girl Choon Hyang (yes, but waiting for the guy to become mature was a pain), My Girl (skipped bec of Lee Dae Hee), Hong Gil Dong (nope, too sad). My take from these all is that the sisters write and favor strong male caricatures in their stories while the female characters are the sane ones (despite seeing ghosts or being a gumiho) reacting to their strings being pulled willy-nilly by their leading men. In Hwayugi, my theory is that the Monkey King, OhGong, was beside her all those 25 years, and that SunMi was under a mistaken impression that he had abandoned her. I wrote about it here: http://bitchesoverdramas.com/2017/12/29/hwayugi-korean-odyssey-episodes-1-and-2/ I posted that last December 29 (after the first two episodes) on my blog and until now, nothing that OhGong has done disproves it. As a matter of fact, some of the things that he's been doing now raise the question and the possibility that he's been guarding her all along, from afar. For instance, he could hear the assistant HanJoo whenever he complains of OhGong, and the existence of the stuffed toy who spies on her. Why couldn't he have done the same thing before? Put a GPS and tracker on her to see how she was surviving? And it would also explain why he appeared to have been caught off-guard when she berated him about running away from her and insulted him about being a common two-bit fairy. For me, also, what was so strange about their "accidental" sighting on the traffic crosswalk was it occurred AFTER SunMi declared to the dieting kpop ghost that her memories of OhGong was fast becoming nebulous after so many years had passed. For the great sage OG, the idea of being erased from her memories would be demeaning and ego-busting, for sure. So when he crossed directly in front of her stopped car, stared at her, then flick his wrist like he was waving a fan...those were all PLANNED by him. It was destiny, not fate. (lol I also wrote about this destiny vs fate in my blog, but you'll have to search for it.) Anyway, I'm copying and pasting the things I wrote from that Episode 1 and 2 analysis over here to spare some people the trouble of over to my blog. ************* For twenty-five years, he was at her side. I don’t think the monkey guy OhGong disappeared from Jin SunMi’s life. On the contrary, he had always been protecting her without her knowing it. 1. Observe his character. a. Because he ate free ice cream all the time, he repaid the ice cream guy with the teapot. Before he departed for the heavens, he wanted the ice cream guy to have a successful business, so he presented him with a teapot that would heat up the business and give him good fortune. This thoughtful gesture tells me that OhGong wasn’t a grabber or a taker. He would acknowledge his indebtedness and he would pay up. b. Same with Mawang. He offered to put in a good word for Mawang when he got his promotion because it was Mawang who released him from the prison. If he’d do as much for Mawang, what more for the child SunMi, who actually released him and got punished for doing so. Especially when the child implored his protection? c. Same with the teapot. As a powerful monster, he could have filched it and nobody would know any better. But he ordered the Cellphone CEO to pay up. And the Cellphone CEO didn’t regard his orders as underhanded or unscrupulous. d. Also his demon-slaying services. He expected to be promoted because of his services rendered. His code of ethics demanded that his good deeds be recognized and rewarded. He protested furiously when his overlord wouldn’t promote him. e. Then, look at what he told the bartender. Bartender: You must have done something wrong to that kiddo. OhGong: Yeah. But I don’t feel uneasy about the wrong thing I did at all. But she said she waited for me for 25 years. Desperately? Hearing him, a viewer could understandably get this perception that he was heartless and unconscientious – which is contrary to how he treated other people like the ice cream guy and the Cellphone CEO. One possible explanation here is that he knew that he did wrong in stealing the memory of the SunMi but he redeemed himself by fulfilling the bargain anyway. You see, their deal was conditional: “If you call my name when you’re in trouble, in danger, or scared, I’ll appear and protect you.” However, nothing precluded him from appearing at her side whenever and wherever he wished to. He could have very well taken up the responsibility of protecting her in her hour of need, when she did not and could not call his name. HIS appearance wasn’t contingent upon HER summons. He could show up anytime he wanted. 2. The coincidences. a. SunMi asked that ghost of a starving singer whether she’d seen a fairy (aka OhGong) around. She confessed to that ghost that her memory of the fairy was already becoming fuzzy and that she was beginning to wonder if she had only dreamed of the whole incident. A day or two after her confession, OhGong sauntered in front of her car at a crosswalk. Their meeting appeared incidental, but I think that was intentional. You see, if he truly wanted to pass by her incognito, he didn’t have to stop and taunt her by waving an invisible fan. He did the gesture cheekily knowing that it would jolt her memory, and that she would chase him. And then when she lost him in the shopping mall, a spirit child showed up out of nowhere to lead her to him waiting at the bridge. To me, it seemed like he wanted to have that meeting with her after hearing her declaration that she could hardly remember him at all. b. Mawang gave the starving ghost a second chance on his talent show so she could leave the human realm and join the afterlife. It’s plausible that OhGong had a hand in that, too. He could have been nearby listening to SunMi when she consoled the ghost and he prodded the ghost to audition on Mawang’s show after eating the cereal bar. The ghost told Mawang, “I think it was the right thing for me to do, coming back here after eating some of the cereal bar.” OhGong could have been the middleman because he knew Mawang runs a talent show on TV. c. the demon in the groom dummy. I find it curious that OhGong appeared at the same house where SunMi was attacked by possessed boy. To me, his appearance was to exact revenge (i.e., he wanted to “beat up” the demon, not just get rid of it) for SunMi’s injury. d. the accident-causing demon. When SunMi saw the demon on the car roof, she said, “there it is AGAIN,” implying that this wasn’t the first time she’d seen a demon like this. Interestingly enough, OhGong had also exorcised an accident-causing demon. He even destructed two overpass in the process of extermination. It wouldn’t surprise me if he had been on the scene, too, when SunMi first encountered the accident-causing demon. e. SunMi’s assistant. OhGong was familiar with her right-hand man although it was their first time encountering each other. He tapped him casually, asking where was Jin SunMi, and the assistant was surprised. f. the swarming demons. OhGong was already at SunMi’s home when the demons arrived after they tracked the scent of her lotus-blood to her home. How did he know where she lived? Unlike the demons and Mawang who could identify her lotus smell, he couldn’t seem to smell SunMi. Take the instance when he had to conjure up a butterfly to pick SunMi from the row of brides of the horny groom. It was the butterfly who located SunMi because he couldn’t pick her out of the line-up simply based on her fragrance. 3. The umbrella. Is it really believable that for 25 years, SunMi had been able to hide from the demons with a bloodhound’s ability to sniff her scent — with just a flimsy umbrella as a protection? And that she didn’t bleed a single drop during those years? I think OhGong had been successful in keeping SunMi protected. She could handle ordinary ghosts and spirits but he handled the fiercer demons. That was why the word didn’t spread until late that SamJang had returned to the human world. Just like he would beat up the groom doll and the attacker in the alley after she got bitten, he efficiently took care of the tougher demons she encountered. Plus, it didn’t look to me that he was a novice at guarding her house at night. He didn’t spare a glance at those dark spirits floating up in the sky when he blasted them with fireworks. That’s why, for me, the umbrella hovering in the air above and behind her, while he manipulated it from afar, became a neat symbolism of their relationship. She probably didn’t know that for a long time, she had survived well “on her own” because he had been at her side all along without her suspecting it. pic credit: dramabeans Tagging the usual flying monkeys...errr...girfriends: @WildDivine69 (you're here, too!!!), @lavender2love (where are you? Get well soon), @phikyl (we've got to stop meeting like this), @aunniek, @YourHighness .(you're here, too?), @haymochi, @daloula (are you still in France? Heading there for business next month. Brushing up on my French now, lol. j'ai la patate.)
  11. Delurking... I remember in their hit romcom, My Girlfriend is a Gumiho, the Hong sisters did an excellent re-interpretation of Hans Christian Anderson’s “The Little Mermaid” so I’m not surprised that they did the same thing here with Maurice Sendak’s “Where the Wild Things Are.” I read this book to my sons when they were young and I’ve kept the book for my future grandchildren. Last night, I found myself searching for the old book in the bookshelves and rereading it to refresh my memory. There IS a marked similarity between Max, the wild boy in the story book, and OhGong, the uncontrollable and powerful demigod in Hwayugi. In the beginning of the story, Max wore “his wolf suit” and got into mischief the entire day, similar to OhGong who wore his furry coat and did pretty much as he pleased, expecting to be “promoted” to deity status in his own fashion. He was feared by everyone but answerable to no one. He was cocky. Thus, when he was denied his heavenly promotion, he declared war with the gods. He announced that he’d eat SamJang and become powerful on his own. To hell with the heavenly rules! He made his own emancipation act. That is what Max did in the story book. When his mother called him “Wild Thing!” for misbehaving the whole day, he retorted angrily, “I’ll eat you up!” For this insolence, he was sent to his room without dinner. It was a well-deserved punishment. “A time-out” is how I would call it with my sons. In his room, Max was given free rein to create rumpus and to indulge in any folly that he wanted. Parents would recognize his childish behavior in a heartbeat. Max was having a major meltdown, a full-blown temper tantrum. In his mind, his mother was so mean that he was going to “punish” her and to make her miss him by running away to a place where he was the anointed "King of the Wild Things." In this imaginary world, the other wild things would appreciate him, look up to him, and cater to his every whim -- unlike his mother. Well...it was fun playing in this world for a while but in good time, Max felt lonely and wanted to go back “to be where someone loved him best of all.” Do you see the similarity to OhGong? This too happened with OhGong. He encountered SunMi who was waiting for him for years to reappear because he had once promised to protect her. However, instead of making good on his promise, he told her (without any remorse or guilt) that he intended to eat her up so he could gain power. lol. True to his wild nature, he only thought of himself. Like Max, he wanted his way and assumed that saying “I’ll eat you up!” was a brilliant idea. It didn’t help at all that he was surrounded by his posse of demon friends who catered to his whims. Nobody would dare say to him, “Go to your room right now, young monkey, and stay here until you behave!” Sure, Mawang scolded him but Mawang knew that when push came to shove, he was no contest to the great OhGong. He couldn’t send him on timeout like Max’s mother did. It was SunMi who stopped him and confronted him about his wild streak. But it was obvious that OhGong didn’t share nor understand her point of view. He was taken aback by SunMi’s accusatory words that 1) she had been waiting for him desperately and 2) he behaved badly for disappearing on her. For one, desperation was a novel concept to him because he never needed anyone desperately before. With the exception of drinking alcohol, he could do whatever he wanted. For another, he had openly confessed to SunMi that he was a “bad guy,” so, in his mind, his admission absolved him of the burden of protecting her. He was only being true to himself. Thus, when he told her that he would eat her up, he felt neither guilt nor remorse that he reneged on his promise to protect her from demons, and that he was, in fact, the fiercest and most dangerous demon whom she needed protection from. Thankfully, there was the Geumganggo. The only way SunMi could stop him was by using the Geumganggo, the love bracelet. Like Max in the story book, the moment OhGong realized that he needed to stop being a “wild thing” was the moment he realized that he needed “to be where someone loved him best of all.” In the children’s book, Max raged in his room and created this fantastic other-world inhabited by grotesque monsters because he was both angry with his mom and fearful that she’d desert him. Subconsciously, he thought that his mom’s love for him had a limit and that she wouldn’t forgive him for his naughtiness and his “wild” side so he “sailed away” to where all the wild things were. OhGong, too, tried to push SunMi’s buttons to see if she would release him from the love bracelet. He fumed over the entrapment and the forced love. He alternated between cajoling her and threatening her to let him go. He was even testing her limits by saying mean things to her. But SunMi loves him despite his wild side and his mean streak. Like Max’s mom who leaves hot food for him, SunMi gives him a chance every. single. time to redeem himself. Verbally, she sets her limits (“up to here and no more”) and convinces herself not to fall for his tricks. But silently, she lives in hope that he’ll fall in love with her on his own free will. By Episode 8, we see that OhGong is finally realizing that despite the immense power he has as a “wild” thing and the Great Sage, his happiness is now linked to, literally, SunMi. He’s beginning to understand what desperation means when SunMi distances herself from him. So what do I think is the Hong sisters’ message about “eating up” a lover? Again, this isn’t the first time the Hong sisters used this theme of cannibalism. In Gumiho, Miho scared Lee Seunggi’s character to do her bidding because she was known to eat liver of men. In Warm and Cozy, the hero teased the female lead by calling her a vampire carp wanting to eat him up. Well, I don’t really think the sisters have a food fetish nor do I think they’re talking about sexual things. I’ve seen the raunchy comments on some site and I had to roll my eyes. To me, what the Hong sisters meant here is very simple: Love is all-consuming. It devours both the lover and the beloved body and soul. It’s a deep hunger for the other person. The couple in love starve for each other’s presence. In the story book, the imaginary monsters begged Max to stay with them, and (strangely enough) repeated Max’s angry words to his mom. “Oh please don’t go – we’ll eat you up – we love you so!” These wild things were expressing a love so DESPERATE in the only way they knew how. Let’s not forget for a second that they were monsters so of course, they’d eat him up. Eating him up was the only way they could keep him with them (literally, inside of them, lol) wherever they went. Now, let’s see how soon OhGong and SunMi will realize what desperate, all-consuming love means for both of them. Personally, I’d think it would be cool if OhGong were to eat SunMi ala-Hannibal Lecter in the “Silence of the Lambs.” That is, with some fava beans and glass of nice Chianti. Instead of kimchi. I’ve also written about the significance of the fur coat. There's a considerable number of pictures so it’s tiresome to post it here. If you want to read it, you'll just have to go to my blog and read it over there. It's bitchesoverdramas.com. I've also typed out “Where the Wild Things Are” for those of you who don’t have access to the book. It's under the spoiler. The illustrations are gorgeous and worth the trip to the library or bookstore. Tagging @nearsea @phikyl (hey, this is another Hong sisters' production), @CamelKnight, @lavender2love (are you feeling better?) @romanov @daloula
  12. Add and Subtract Game

    420 okay, since the gang is here, I'll bow out now. G'night. Keep it going.
  13. Add and Subtract Game

  14. Add and Subtract Game

    404 error not found
  15. Add and Subtract Game

    But sometimes, the finest love is the one that was never expressed but lived through day by day, month by month, year by year, in silence. 400