I win!

Dec. 21st, 2014 06:25 pm
beer_good_foamy: (Default)
[personal profile] beer_good_foamy
Just noticed (a couple of days late) that I've been awarded two plaques in the latest round of the Sunnydale Memorial Fanfiction Awards, both for Building Character:

Huge thanks! My muse hasn't been very cooperative this year, so it's extra nice to learn that people appreciate the few things I did write.

Check out all the winners here!

I'm hoping to get some sort of holiday fic up before Wednesday.

Several readers reading

Dec. 21st, 2014 01:14 pm
oursin: hedgehog in santa hat saying bah humbug (Default)
[personal profile] oursin

Deviating a little from the general 'hedjog goes bah humbug' seasonal theme:

In today's Observer The 10 best Christmases in literature.

And, of course, while I like her inclusion of a fairly obscure short story by Stella Gibbons (it's in Christmas at Cold Comfort Farm) I am thinking of what I would include in such a list:

a) Could you count Susan Coolidge's memorable Christmases in What Katy Did and What Katy Did at School as one entry; or would it have to be two?

b) Christmas with the Aubrey family in The Fountain Overflows.

c) And if you want grim and ghastly, la patronne racommande Angus Wilson's 'Saturnalia' in The Wrong Set and other stories.

December Talking Meme: Buffy and Dawn

Dec. 21st, 2014 01:51 pm
selenak: (Buffy by Kathyh)
[personal profile] selenak
Disclaimer: I don’t read the comics. The only BTVS canon for me is the tv canon. So whatever issues you may have with the comics aren’t relevant to how I see the characters; pray bring them up elsewhere.

Dawn was controversial from the get go – both as a character and as a concept - , and from what I hear she still gets complained about in some fannish quarters. Now it’s been a while since my last BTVS rewatch, but I still remember Dawn fondly, and a big reason for this is that the Buffy and Dawn relationship spoke to me from the get go.

Spoilery thoughts ensue )

December Talking Meme: The Other Days

More Links Than A Bag Of Sausages

Dec. 21st, 2014 03:26 am
petzipellepingo: (more links by eyesthatslay)
[personal profile] petzipellepingo
Of Sunnydale and Switzerland , Spike/Willow by [profile] xspike4evax.

Trouble With Love Is , Spike/Buffy/Angel, Stockings Were Hung , NC-17 Spike/Drusilla, Rudolph , Spike/Willow by [personal profile] snogged.

Restoration , Spike/Willow by [personal profile] theladymerlin.

ComicBookResources previews Angel & Faith, Issue No. Ten .
oursin: Photograph of Queen Victoria, overwritten with Not Amused (queen victoria is not amused)
[personal profile] oursin

The two Georges were more Victorian than Victoria and made mid-20th-century Britain into a nation that was prudish, dingy and insular.

Yes, I think that is a point one could make, but might one not also invoke who George V's father was and the sort of (negative) influence that might have had on How He Wanted To Be King? (I.e. not Edward the Caresser).

We note that they were both not the Designated Heir who ended up landed with the job.

I rather love the idea that Ramsey MacDonald was George V's favourite Prime Minister - we ask ourselves whether he (unlike his father) had liked John Brown... or whether there was a family love-that-Scottish-accent thing going on.

We note that the George VI bio goes with the standard narrative and doesn't go down that route which claims that far from being 'gracious, photogenic and supportive', his lady wife insisted on progenating via Artificial Insemination.

(no subject)

Dec. 20th, 2014 12:33 pm
oursin: hedgehog in santa hat saying bah humbug (Default)
[personal profile] oursin
Happy birthday, [personal profile] hafren!
selenak: (Obsession by Eirena)
[personal profile] selenak
Mine depends somewhat on the length of text I intend to write. But for the most part, it works like this: 1 Glimmer of an idea, 2) research. Not always: very rarely, I've written in direct response to an episode I just watched, and thus there was no lengthy pondering and no research.

But in most cases, I tend to mull over the ideas I have, to do research which sometimes adds new direction - be that research in the sense of canon rewatching/rereading or research in the sense of finding out background facts -, and to let the ideas grow. Sometmes, not often, but sometimes, I talk about these ideas with other people. (This was most recently the case with one of my two Yuletide stories.) Generally I like to work on my own until I've done a first draft, but it can be both necessary and profitable to bounce ideas off someone.

Once I've pondered, let the ideas grow into somthing more, have done my research etc., I write the story. Read it through on my own. And go off in search of that most invaluable of writer's help, a beta-reader. Seriously: whether you're a newbie who has just completed her first story, or a veteran of decades, beta readers always help. (I don't always have them, granted, but that's more an availability and fandom knowledge question.) In the case of my fanfiction, there's an additionional reason, to wit, English isn't my native language, and while I'm reasonably fluent I still make mistakes now and then, especially in the written form.

I have the rough outline of a story in my head before I start to write them - i.e. I know what will happen to the main characters, where I want to go with them. Something I've never experienced was to start writing with no idea of how a story would end. Otoh it does happen that supporting characters (supporting in my story, not nessarily in their original canon) suprise, in the sense that I had no specific ideas about them in mind when starting to write beyond some vague awareness they would show up, and then they suddenly get a key scene or two, if it's a longer story.

Writers' block: also sometimes happens. In which case my usual method of dealing is to write something else, or nothing at all: I can't write half heartedly. But sometimes working on another project clears your head and emotional cluster, I've found.

Writing, technically: I type. My first few stories, as a teenager, were written by hand because I'm that old, and I switched to using computers and type my tales when I was 19-ish. Also: I need quiet. Music can be a good way to relax between writing sessions, but not during, not for me. It distracts me. And speaking of distractions: I don't care much where I'm writing, i.e. at home or in a hotel room, as long as it's quiet and I have any research material I might need to recheck available. But people and phonecalls can be serious distractions wherever I am.

December Talking Meme: the other days

Delusional? Aspirational? or what?

Dec. 19th, 2014 09:09 pm
oursin: My photograph of Praire Buoy sculpture, Meadowbrook Park, Urbana, overwritten with Urgent, Phallic Look (urgent phallic)
[personal profile] oursin

I was reading this interesting piece about sex positivity and critical analysis, and encountered the following about What Men Want:
they always tell me that they want a partner who’s down for whatever and wants it all the time.

Okay, in context that is really young men who have probably not done a lot of reality-testing about their desires and fantasies.

On one level this is a shallow sexist dream which is not even about a partner who is actually 'down for whatever' and 'wants it all the time': what they actually mean is a partner who is down for whatever they want to try or have seen in porn, and wants it whenever they do.

I think if they found a partner who did want it all the time, even when they did not, and whose downness for whatever included whatevers that were way outside their own comfort zone, they might find themselves to be seriously discomfited.

(Some years ago I read a literary sort-of sffy type of novel in which someone was putting something into the water supply, or something like that, so that women were going into oestrus: and the protag's wife started being unusually periodically sexually forthcoming, but not, I thought, in a way that to me mapped to 'woman with imperative desire for her own gratification' rather than 'male fantasy of male gratifications performed'.)

I also wonder a bit about the context, and whether this is expressed in public or private, but generally, is this really at bottom about a certain and possibly aspirational model of masculinity which is about being the kind of man who needs someone who wants it all the time and will accommodate any whatever that crosses his mind. (There is a sharp comment in, if I recollect aright, The Female Eunuch, apropos of a male-gazey novel, and the extremely sexually-gymnastic female love interest, and how a woman like that is actually some kind of comment on the macho-macho qualities of Our Hero.)

I feel another woman/car analogy coming on, whereby the fast sporty car thing is also about performing a certain kind of masculinity.

I do think the writer of that piece might have interrogated the kinds of expectations and attitudes that affect men and get expressed in statements similar to the one quoted.

(Not sure how coherent this is - Friday evening, long tiring week.)

Elementary 3.08.

Dec. 19th, 2014 12:19 pm
selenak: (Holmes and Watson by Emme86)
[personal profile] selenak
Spoilers need to go with the programm )

The 100, 2x08

Dec. 18th, 2014 11:39 pm
oyceter: teruterubouzu default icon (Default)
[personal profile] oyceter
Apparently I am watching all the CW shows, all the time now. (Well, not Jane the Virgin yet, but it's next.)

I wanted to write up a general post before this, but I got stuck, so maybe some other time.

Spoilers )
selenak: (Alicia and Diane - Winterfish)
[personal profile] selenak
...well, I'd be pretty proud of myself for having a hit show in its sixth season firing on all thrusters, for starters. No, but seriously, I do have some complaints but generally I'm in awere of what The Good Wife pulls off and continues to pull off. Stll, in the spirit of the prompt, and hidden under a spoiler cut so that readers who are one or several seasons behind are safe if they choose to be:

Spoilers have to do with moving in many ways )

December Talking Meme: The Other Days

Responding to a prompt, sorta

Dec. 18th, 2014 08:43 pm
oursin: Photograph of James Miranda Barry, c. 1850 (James M Barry)
[personal profile] oursin

From [personal profile] commodorified: 'your thoughts on legal and social perceptions of sexuality as affected by war'.


I am sure that this is a topic for which the temptation to start 'throughout the whole of history' should be fiercely resisted (I came across a version of this quite recently in an article about the importance of medical history for medical professionals, claiming that this was a case which had been being made 'for centuries'. I think not, really.)

What 'war' even meant has varied widely over time and cultures.

Claims can certainly be made for, well, maybe, Europe since the Renaissance/Reformation with the rise of professional national armies for the perception of the soldier as brutal and licentious (though am pretty sure have come across mentions of historical warrior cultures for which celibacy was the rule?). But that idea that these men Need Sex/Have Imperative Drives seems to be pretty pervasive (and not just in Europe, cf apologias over the 'comfort women' for Japanese troops) and that these needed to be catered for and contained in the interests of preventing the disruption of society at large.

As historian of STIs, have noted that:
a) The state of war and general socio-political upheaval in Europe at the end of C15th was the perfect storm for something like syphilis to become epidemic, whether it was a local disease that had changed virulence or something from somewhere else
b) It was in the military context that STIs were initially perceived as a problem sufficiently impinging about fitness for purpose that they had to be taken official cognisance of and strategies (not, we may add, necessarily very adequate strategies) of prevention put in place.
c) After WWII (or possibly slightly earlier) it became accepted belief that high STI rate was positively correlated with poor morale (once had Brit military gent, not in medical services, expatiate to me snarking on the significance of the enormously high rate in US troops in Vietnam, and what this meant that they were doing wrong). Not so much however that the ones who didn't get them weren't Doing It, more that they were taking the necessary precautions.

There's a trope about the two World Wars as bringing about Decay of Morals which has been problematised by historians - rises in illegitimacy rates were more about war preventing marriages that would otherwise have taken place, probably, though, yes, there was a certain amount of casual sex going on given that people were away from home and their lives were disrupted and so on.

But almost certainly rather less than moral panics at the time claimed. There was huge furore about the ATS in WWII being 'officers' groundsheets' and fathers refusing to have their daughters directed into it, but the investigations undertaken as a result found that if anything, there was less 'immorality' happening than in the other women's services.

There was also a pervasive urban myth that prostitutes were exempt from call-up (this was a bit IAMC, but essentially, a lot of the population in question were not eligible on other grounds, such as criminal convictions, nationality, etc etc, and it was Not A Problem).

All wars are different. Different kinds of war affect different groups of the population.

A lot of the scholarship focuses on quite specific situations and really, no, you cannot generalise on the basis of WWI or WWII, which I suspect lie at the base of a lot of people's thoughts on the subject, probably because they affected large swathes of the population who would not normally have been involved in any kind of military or war-related activity and have continuing resonance for a lot of reasons.

Any particular war situations you would like me to comment on further? (if I can.)


Dec. 18th, 2014 06:53 pm
selenak: (Thorin by Meathiel)
[personal profile] selenak
Finished the Yuletide treat as well and sent it off to be beta'd. Phew. I wasn't sure whether I'd manage to finish the story in time this year, and I really wanted to because it's been churning in me for a good long while, and the recipient is a treasure.

Also, post Battle of the Five Armies hurt/comfort fics, because of course yours truly is in the market for them. Just to be on the very safe side, I shall employ a spoiler cut, decades old book or not.

Spoilery recs await )
selenak: (Black Widow by Endlessdeep)
[personal profile] selenak
Firstly: I'm unspoiled, other than having watched the trailers, and would very much like to remain so. I'm not even reading interviews for that reason. So please do not tell me anything.

With that in mind, let's see. In no particular order:

- obviously, Clint needs some fleshing out beyond his relationship with Natasha (which I enjoy!), due to spending most of the last film possessed. Bonus point if this includes at least one chat with Thor, not least because they're bound to have different takes on Loki, given events in Thor: The Dark World and yet Thor knows very well Clint is one of Loki's victims.

- continuation of Natasha's old and new friendships (Clint, Steve) and of the what-do-we-call-it relationship with Bruce; given that Natasha has just outed herself (and everyone else) to the world, which is a completely new state for her, I'm curious to learn how it affects her, and whether some of her own debts in that ledger have come to haunt her; scenes with Maria Hill and Wanda would be lovely.

- Tony exited Iron Man III in a very good state, as well adjusted as we've ever seen him. Since well adjusted Tony Stark does not provide drama (or snark), I don't expect it to last, but I hope whatever happens will come across as emotionally logical, and also that it won't negate the things he did learn over the course of four films.

- speaking of Tony, more Science Bros. That was a lovely and unexpected Whedonian invention in the last Avengers, and no matter whether it comes across as Bruce & Tony or Bruce/Tony, I want more of it. Incidentally, this can by all means include arguments on the ethics of inventions. [personal profile] lettered wrote some fantastic stories in which they have very different takes, which makes sense.

- Thor as of The Dark World has decided he never wants to be king, full stop, and has just started a new life on Midgard. Maybe he finds the every day reality not as easy a change from Asgard and being a prince as he thought? (Yes, he had a depowered taste of that in Thor I, but that was only a short while and very different circumstances.) Also, he doesn't really know any of the other Avengers yet, so I'd like some relationships to form.

- The twins: as we don't know yet what Joss' take on Wanda and Pietro will be like, beyond some educated guesses based on favourite Whedonian tropes, I can't wish for specifics there, or which Avengers they'll interact with most. I'm curious to find out, though!

- we need a logical explanation why Steve is interrupting his Quest For Bucky, but actually I don't think that will be too hard to come by; saving the world always comes first with him. As I mentioned with Natasha, I'd like more of their friendship. Also, a scene with Rhodey would be great, since movieverse Rhodey is among other things quite what Steve Rogers, born in another time and without the serum, would be like, and I don't think Tony is aware of the irony.

- please, please, please no dead Maria Hill; the trailer with the scene where she's hanging out with the Avengers was lovely until I remembered Coulson got fleshed out in The Avengers from cypher to person, and look what happened next.

Other than that, I got nothing. Except that I'm very much looking forward to this movie.

December Talking Meme: The Other Days

2 turtle doves, no, books read

Dec. 17th, 2014 01:42 pm
oursin: Photograph of small impressionistic metal figurine seated reading a book (Reader)
[personal profile] oursin

Still very immersed in Sekkrit Projekt #ifitoldyouidhavetokillyou reading, but I did read two mentionable works.

Of course, some people may consider Laurell K Hamilton's Anita Blake series not entirely mentionable, and this one - Jason (2014) - is one of those shorter, inter-big-adventure works that focuses on character relationships. (Mostly while they are in bed and, er, quite active.) But there are times when I enjoy these. Also, could possibly make a case that there are many, many action heroes of lengthy series out there with a pretty terrible record of collateral damage, often terminal, to women they encounter, sidekicks, and others. Whereas it should be quite a nice touch for an action heroine just to add them into their shagging spreadsheet and introduce them to the rest of the polyamorous constellation. Instead of having a brief moment of manpain and an accumulation of angsty backstory before it's on to the next.

That said, just possibly I was hoping for somebody to do a Raymond Chandler ('have some guy come through the door with a gun') during the prolonged orgy and relationship geeking.

And for the intermittently scheduled reading whiplash, the other thing I read was Angela Thirkell's Cheerfulness Breaks In (1940), which was delightful. It's set during the Phony War (evacuees, rationing, gasmasks, nurses in the local hospital waiting rather ghoulishly for the war casualties the place has been emptied for, general sense of people hanging around waiting for things to happen) and has a pleasing sense of 'we're all in this together' rather than the slightly later 'Barsetshire groans under the Iron Heel' whingeing. The leftish headmaster of an evacuated City school and his former-teacher wife are deemed to be good eggs (even if NQOSD generally) and even some of their pupils come off well.

I can't remember: have we had the collar-and-tie couple (with dog), one half of which writes sensational books that get banned and condemned from pulpits and are v profitable, before? They feature quite strongly and are molto sympatico comic figures. Interestingly, however, there is an effete young man of Germanic origin who is a film director and heavily coded gay and who is a Bad Egg with equally horrendous parents.

One cavil I did have was about the ending, which strongly implies that an important character is Missing In Action (which later books indicate to not have been the case). I can see that this does sort of indicate that The War is no longer Phony and Shit Gets Real, but it struck a sour note after what had just gone before.

Up next: I have just received, in connection with SP, a book I'd been holding off on buying in case it did thus turn up. Yay.

selenak: (Shadows - Saava)
[personal profile] selenak
Disclaimer: I love Babylon 5. It's one of my two adored space station shows, it was my first non-Trek sci fi tv fandom, it contains some of my most beloved characters in any fandom of all time, and I think it still holds up as one of the most amazing things pulled off on tv. With all this in mind....

...yes, absolutely, of course it has weaknesses. Tiny ones and big ones. One of them is also one of its strengths: JMS deciding to write all the episodes from mid season 2 onwards. On the plus side, this makes for a consistent vision and even more consistent character voices. If you look at some of the s1 episodes, say, D.C. Fontana's, they're perfectly satifactorly sci fi tv by themselves, but they could take place in any 'verse, the aliens are, that one scene between Londo and Vir in the garden (which was inserted by JMS) aside, pretty generic. Whereas even a weak episode in later seasons couldn't take place anywhere else but B5. However, if you have solely one scriptwriter for three and a half full tv scenes, not only does this cause stuff like Grey 17 is missing, which he later admitted he doesn't even have clear memories of writing in sickness and exhaustion, but, more seriously (because every show, no many how writers are employed, has the occasional weak episode), it means that there are no other "voices", so to speak, to balance issues the main writer has which are not beneficial to the story he's trying to tell.

(Sidenote: it also means JMS' flair for metaphorical speechifying is given full reign, which also can be a virtue and a flaw at the same time. At its best, you get G'Kar. At its worst, you get Byron.)

In Babylon 5's case: JMS' fondness of the Great Man view of history. Which definitely isn't solely to be found in the season 4 finale, though it's spelled out most clearly and textually there. Now from a storytelling pov, I favour extraordinary individuals as well, and remember some history lessons made very dull indeed for teenagers with all the insistence on market forces. (Sorry, Marx.) But it's more than that in the JMS case, and the reason why this becomes increasingly a problem with the human and Minbari storylines is that he's simultanously trying to tell a modern story and a Tolkien-esque epic. If he'd gone for the purely Tolkien approach, it wouldn't be a problem. It would be a very conservative story, but that doesn't say anything about strength or weakness. When Aragon becomes King in Return of the King, the novel, this is not a problem for anyone (except Denethor, and Denethor is about to go mad anyway and certainly not representative of the people). There is never any question will be Aragon would be a good king, a mediocre king or a bad king, whether the people of Gondor would agree with his decisions - he's the heir of Isildur who has proven himself in hardship, exile and battle, he's restoring the realm, it's a happy ending for both Aragon and Gondor. Which fits the type of novel we're in. (For the film versions, Jackson, Boyens and Walsh changed this somewhat because their Aragon has an ongoing learning process about kingship, whether he wants it, whether he'll be worthy of it, what the long term consequences are as demonstrated by the rulers he meets like Theoden, etc, which is a reflection of a different narrative approach in a different time.) But Babylon 5 can't simply let Sheridan become king and Delenn queen. Not a story which in its first three seasons shows a democratic human society turning fascist and positions its heroes against this development, which is a story very much born out of the experience of the 20th century. Sheridan isn't anyone's heir. He's a military officer who at some point decides he can't in good conscience continue to serve an increasingly unjust regime, and also can't simply stay apart, but has to act actively against it. Which is a good story to tell. But unfortunately, it doesn't demand Sheridan-as-ruler-of-the-realm at the end of it. This is still where JMS wants to go, though, so Sheridan becomes President, only without the messy bother of campaigns, debates, compromises and elections that go with the democratic process; he becomes President with an offstage sleight of hand.

Then, because season 4 and season 5 have the problem of being written first with the fear there would not be a fifth season in the case of the former and then with the need to produce fillers to stretch out what was originally planend to fill only half a season in the case of the later, we actually get to see him being President. And he's not a good one, which would be less of a problem if the narrative didn't claim he was. Now, rebels are always easier to write as sympathetic than people in power, which probably is why Sheridan wasn't originally planned to get the presidential job until mid season 5. But leaving the s4/s5 network caused writing problem aside, he was always supposed to be President, and a good one; the closest thing to the fantasy ending of the hero becoming king and restoring the realm. Except any head of a democratic government has to put up with opposition, arguing and the need for compromises. And this is where JMS' fondness for the great man theory of history becomes problematic. Anyone criticial to Sheridan-as-President is written as just plain wrong, egotastic or unworthy, like the historians in The Deconstruction of Falling Stars. Why? Because "John Sheridan was a good man" and a great one, as an aged Delenn says. Yes, but what has that to do with him being a good President, or not? Sorry, but history is full of people with personal virtues who really sucked at governning. And the thing is, Sheridan doesn't come across as an effective politician at all during the year the show has where it has to show him in office. His decision to offer Byron's telepaths sanctuary backfires badly, and he's telling Lochley to fix it without offering any solutions himself. He's unable to keep the Alliance from going after the Centauri after the succesful Drakh framing. (He's also mysteriously unable what he learned from his trip into the future re: Londo and Centauri Prime, but that's a plot hole which has nothing to do with him as President.) The rueful observation he makes about war and peace in late s5 lampshades this a bit ("fight evil space dictators" simply is a far easier narrative to sell than "attempt to keep the peace"), but that doesn't help the basic problem of Sheridan being an uneffective leader while the narrative insists he's a great one, and has him being fanboyed in the worst tell not show way.

This, mind you, did not come out of nowhere. It's simply more glaringly obvious because Sheridan can no longer claim underdog/rebel status. The s2 episode where ISN (still the democratic ISN, not the Clark controlled one of later season 3) does a special on Babylon 5 is a case in point, because we're clearly meant to sympathize with Delenn crying and not with the reporter making her cry who dares to ask whether Delenn had considered that her turning half human could be perceived as an insult by a humanity who very nearly got wiped out in the Earth/Minbari war. Why? Because Delenn is a Great Woman Of History, the way Sheridan is a Great Man. We the audience know Delenn meant her physical alteration to act as a bridge between two enemies (and we later learn also about the atonment aspect there, given her culpability in the war), we know she keeps working for peace because we've seen her do it. But the reporter hasn't, and her question is absolutely valid. If you were a human and had lost people in the war, why would you perceive one of your former enemies becoming physically like you as something that "acts as a bridge"? Wouldn't it look rather patronizing at best? (As it implies becoming human is a sacrifice.) Insulting at worst? (As a perpetrator, claiming belonging to who you very nearly genocided is... leaving real life examples aside because I so do not want to go there, well, just imagine how G'Kar would have taken it with Londo for some reason had decided to dress up as a Narn.) And yet the reporter is positioned as ignorant and insulting here, while Delenn is the Wronged Heroine.

Now, there are several narrative alternatives I could think of to fix this, but they all involve ditching the idea of Sheridan as a peacetime leader altogether, and definitely ditching the idea of him and Delenn alternating as Presidents and leader of the Rangers in the twenty years following Objects at Rest and before Sleeping in Light. (This works in dressed up current day dictatorships, not democracies.) . The most radical would be to leave him dead after Z'ha'dum - as I've mentioned before, this is where his personal development stops anyway, and Delenn and Ivanova could have divided his narrative functions between them for the reminder of the show. But alternate suggestions isn't what the prompt is really about.

Because Babylon 5 is an ensemble story, a rich tapestry woven of several storylines, it doesn't stand or fall on the success of the Sheridan tale. (As mentioned many a time before, I'm a Centauri and Narn fangirl here, though I do like most of the other storylines as well.) But it is telling that while a part of B5 online fandom made Bush/President Clark comparisons during the Dubya years, JMS was stunned to learn that Bush himself was supposedly a Babylon 5 fan. Identifying himself with of course not with Clark, but with Sheridan. A great man's gotta do what a great man's gotta do, and if some idiots can't see it... Well.

December Talking Meme: The Other Days


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