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Are highly intelligent or very talented people better able to hide their misery from loved ones, thus making it all the harder to “read” them and help them?

Vote! (4,792 votes) 124 comments
72,563 Deviants Online


Sat Aug 23, 2014, 6:02 AM by Hachiimi:iconhachiimi:

3rd Pixel raffle - 17K WATCHERS

Thanks for for 17K watchers! As a thank you. I will made my 3rd pixel raffle. I hope I can give 
a better prize but I don't have much time to draw so I will give simple one only.
Hopefully this is enough.
Please read the rules below to enter.


1) Anyone can join. No need to watch me to enter.
2) FAVORITE this journal to get your number (I will use to pick the winner)
3) Share. Make a journal or poll to give other people opportunity (optional)


  • 1 pixel art of your character (2 winners)
  • Example;
[PRIZE] hei--mao by Hachiimi [PRIZE] Windfle by Hachiimi 
 [AT] Akashicchan by Hachiimi  [PRIZE] SakuraTenshi101 by Hachiimi

Skin by SimplySilent
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Pixel raffle

Journal Entry: Sat Aug 23, 2014, 7:58 AM
Time for the monthly pixel raffle 

Bullet; Pink HOW TO JOINBullet; Pink

Just fave this journal:) (Smile)

there will be 2 winners  and winners
get a pixel avatar of there choice

raffle will end in 2 days

  • Mood: Joy
  • Listening to: FKA twigs - Pendulum
  • Reading: Tokyo ghoul
  • Watching: too many series at the same time
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24hr Raffle! | OPEN

Journal Entry: Fri Aug 22, 2014, 6:19 PM
Digital Artist

CSS Skin

Hi guys! I'll be holding yet another raffle, and this time it will last for 24 hours.

What will you get?
I'll be offering one chibi in this style:
Adoptable Auction | OPEN | HB: NONE by Xipeu

Please read over the rules carefully to ensure you don't disqualify your entry! Everything here must be completed in order for you to get a number.

• Watchers only, please! (New and old are welcome).
• Fave the journal to receive your number automatically.
• Make a new journal or poll about this raffle!
• Link back to to me in the comments here.
• Include a reference of the character you want me to draw along with your journal/poll.
• The reference must be a clear, coloured, full body.

For extra numbers! I will assigning these after I close the journal and the faves stop coming in. The numbers will continue from the last fave number.

• Follow me on tumblr - comment here with your tumblr url.

The winner will be determined in 24hrs (9:30pm EST) via
Best of luck!

Oops. Write your signature, Please!

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Teen Titans Go (Rant)

Journal Entry: Fri Aug 22, 2014, 4:36 PM

Ok, let me start off with saying I do enjoy new cartoons, I'm not a person that just loves the 90s stuff. 

I also try to think of this show as another universe/alt reality like where Larry came from. But even then I can't enjoy this Smack in the face to old fans of Teen titian's.

It is seriously just a big middle finger to fans of the old show, because all they are doing is taking the old show and trashing it, to piss older fans off, because new fans would not get the references... 

What really kinda ticked me off is when they dubbed over the teen titans movie where Robin and Star Fire finally kiss.. turned it into a abridge series.

If that's what they want, fine. But couldn't they at lest show the old series on CN again, so people can at lest get the refs and know the characters better. 

Most of the time the eps are just annoying and Lame. looks like something that would be on MAD not its own thing.. 

Nerdy rant over.. i guess 

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Anonymous said the following:

I'm sorry for bother you again, can I ask you about something personal?
What should I do if I want to be good artist?
Is practice good enough?

Reply :

What kind of good artist you wanted to be? I will teach you about the middle path then, because taking the extreme paths on each side is not recommended according to my experience. [super-duper skilled artist who lusts for skills nor starving artist who only draw lazy art and do extremely minimal things]

practice as often as your time permits, for regular art [generic drawing/coloring art] there are 4 rooms in the artist's heart, drawing skills, coloring skills/color theory, art composition skills, and imagination, try to practice all of them if possible. 

And do not compare yourself with other people, some people said it is good to compare yourself with others, to improve your skills sky high , if you still have this ego, the more skilled you are, the more unpleasant you will have if you find someone better than you , Do not think that you are better/equal/ or worse than them, This is one of the 10 fetters that should be discarded [If you wish to live peacefully in this messy world], Try to throw away this ego and practice with calm/peaceful mind, always realize that everyone is equal and balanced, someone who is better at drawing maybe bad at doing other tasks. someone who can't draw is better at doing something else, Artist's life is not just about art. 

[unfortunately, I also wish to teach you that lusting/liking for material existence such as anything that can be seen with your eyes, is also one of the ten fetters, [I'm trying/learning to discard it too], But this maybe a bit too much to say on art website.

I have taught you my favorite simplified way of the artist life [middle path], to improve your skills and to maintain your mental condition without becoming crazy, I hope you could be a good artist with calm mind if you follow my instruction. 

I know my reply doesnt sound so nice to some people, I also open for discussion in this journal.


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Edit: Please share this if you like it by posting a journal or a poll linking to this. Spread the word and the awareness to both buyers and sellers!

I've been asked a couple times already about how I price my commissions. Often, I think it's because I tend to price my work higher than a lot of other artists, yet people are still willing to buy. I think this journal will sum things up quite nicely (from my personal viewpoints.)

  1. A Brief Econ Class
  2. So how do I price, then?
  3. Frequent Concerns

My philosophy for pricing art is actually best illustrated by the opening page of this chapter of AKB49 (a manga based off of popular idol group AKB48).

Rsz 1u01201 by Nyanfood

So what does this mean? "Because... it really is delicious" represents the idea that something can be sold for a higher price because demand is high. Time for a quick economics class!

Basic Econ for Artists

Disclaimer: I'M NOT GOOD AT ECONOMICS! I barely know what I'm talking about mathetmatically, but theoretically, I'm fairly confident about what I'm saying. Please bear with me. If you're not a fan of graphs, math and stuff... just skip this part and go on to the next. ; v; I'll explain things again in non-mathy terms if I can.

Here are some basics we to know before we start the next part:
  • If all people acted the same way (if all people are robots,) the higher the price of a good, the less people will demand that good (law of demand.)
  • If all other factors remain equal (if all people act the same way,) the greater the price of an item, the more the seller will supply (law of supply)

    We can't plot everyone easily on a graph, especially with no solid data, so we go with these generalized rules. I'll talk about the general trends first. And then I'll address problems such as "my art is priced really low, but it won't sell" and such.

This is a basic supply-and-demand relationship graph. As you can see, the higher the price of an object, the less demand there is for it. The cheaper the price of an object, the greater demand there is or it. Most people only price their art based on the demand line, and that is, in my personal opinion, a horrible thing to do. I'll explain why (in really cheap, easy numbers... but don't actually price your art this low, okay?)

Supply line: How many pieces an artist is willing to draw at a certain price-per-piece.
Demand line: How many pieces people are willing to buy at a certain price-per-piece.

Supply Demand 2 by Nyanfood

In the graph above, Timmy has priced his art at $2. Pricing his art at $2 means demand for his art has gone up. Let's say 8 people have ordered one piece of art each from Timmy. However, Timmy only has the time, effort and funds to supply 3 pieces of art. That's a total of $6 that Timmy earns. But Timmy needs more money than that.

So what does Timmy do? Well... a lot of artists try to do this: 

Supply Demand 3 by Nyanfood

A lot of artists try to up their supply to meet demand.

That works for mass-production sometimes. Manufacturing companies can do that if they continue to make a profit, with which they can use to make more products and sell more to match demand in order to make an increased profit due to increased demands. THAT'S BECAUSE THEY HAVE FACTORIES AND OTHER THINGS! GRAAAAAAH!!!!

Artists are not machines. We can only supply so much because we're human, we do all this by hand. We put our heart and soul into it. There's only so much we can supply. Trying to go beyond our means reduces the quality of life for the artist as well as, sometimes, the quality of the work the artist can supply.

So what DOES Timmy do? Well, instead of increasing supply... Timmy can increase demand.

Supply Demand 4 by Nyanfood

Timmy has raised his prices to $3.50. At this price, six people order one piece of art each. Timmy is willing to supply 6 pieces at $3.50. That's $21 compared to a mere $6 from before, just by increasing his price to the point that he is willing to draw a little more.

Where the supply and demand line intersect is called equilibrium. Equilibrium is the point at which supply perfectly meets demand. It's a hypothetical paradise that almost never gets met, but it is a point which you can guess at to maximize profits.

Timmy finds himself satisfied with his $21 and wants to try again, but school started for Timmy and he is really busy. He no longer has much time to draw, so his ability to supply something is really low.

Supply Demand 5 by Nyanfood

Timmy decreases his supply. Instead of keeping his price at the same low $3.5, however, he raises the price to $5. Only 3 people order pieces and Timmy is able to supply those 3 pieces at equilibrium, earning him $15.

But why doesn't Timmy just keep his prices at $3.5? That's because art is different from the manufacturing process. For a manufacturing process a company people at an hourly wage or yearly salary to handle machinery, then lets the paid-for machines take care of the rest. However, art is a case-by-case matter. What customers are paying for is not only the art. It's for a portion of the artist's time.

Timmy has decided that school is very important, so important that he has to cut back on drawing. In this sense, every drawing he does takes away time from his schoolwork, which is important to Timmy. Timmy values the time art takes away from his schoolwork at $5/piece. The loss of potential gain from other things you can do because you chose one activity is called opportunity cost. What Timmy is charging for is the opportunity cost of the time that it takes to do his school work.

Here's a quick overview of what we talked about/TL; DR Part 1

 Supply Demand 1 by Nyanfood
If you price your stuff too low, normally, a lot of people will want it but you only have so much time and effort to spend, so you are only willing to draw a few pieces. Earning so little from so much work can be discouraging to you. It can reduce the quality of your work and the satisfaction of your customers.

If you're busy, raise the price on your art based on how many you can do. Sure, your art might only be worth a certain amount, in your opinion, but the time you spend doing art could be spent on doing something that you deem is more important, and thus it is legitimate for you to charge a higher price for the opportunity cost. Less people will want them, but the few that order will allow you to earn a profit that better reflects the worth of your time. This reinforces that you are human and that you should be treated with respect due to your time.

In the graph above:
  • A - Underpriced: you are only willing to draw a small amount of pieces at such a cheap price and demand is too high for you to meet.
  • B - Equilibrium: you are drawing as many pieces as people have willingly ordered from you at the price that you've set. This is ideal.
  • C - Either overpriced or you're pricing for your time: At that price, you are willing to supply a lot more art but you might not have the ability to do so. Luckily for you, because the price is higher, the demand becomes lower and you don't have to stress over having to draw so much, which can burn you out anyway. If you're overpricing, while people will complain at you a bit for it, ultimately, it's up to you.

    In summary, overpricing is alright. If people don't think it's worth it, they don't have to pay for it. That's their choice. But underpricing is selling yourself short, disrespecting your own time, and really should only be done when it makes you need to price yourself low to feel comfortable/achieve a goal that can only be met by using a low cost.

How to Price Things

When pricing, these are the things you ought to keep in mind:

  • Art is skilled labor. Generally, skilled labor is paid higher than unskilled labor, but due to the present situation of the economy, they are priced at roughly the same at the entry level.
  • Art takes time. Your time is valuable and only you can put the estimate of a price on it. No one else should be forcing you to lower prices or raise them.
  • Art is an economy. How you price your art will affect how other people price their art and how much people are willing to pay for art in general. Sell yourself short and many other artists may suffer for it.
  • Sometimes, respect carries a price. People will become returning customers if you give good quality work and are nice.
  • Your price rises with time, depending on your previous successes. Your past commissioners share their art with people, who see your art and watch you and may order from you in the future. With a greater audience, there is also greater demand for your work, which means you can raise your prices to control the demand to a level you can handle.

Disclaimer: All of the guidelines below are of my personal opinion. I do support it with my rationale but no one will stop you from disagreeing with them.

Guideline 1 - Don't sell anything unique (as in made from scratch, not from a base) for less than $4/400pt
$4 is less than half of hourly minimum wage in some cases, meaning that it's probably only worth selling if you can finish something in about half an hour. Less than $4 means you'll have to finish your piece in about 20-ish minutes. The question is... can you do quality work in 20 minutes? If you can, good for you. Sell away! But generally, people who can produce quality work in under 20 minutes are skilled enough that they can charge higher than $4 for a piece. Caricaturists at fairs and amusement parks charge anywhere between $10 and $40 from what I've seen, for work that they do in as little as 15 min. Most people on DA can't do that, though.

Guideline 2 - Compare your time to an hourly wage.
Minimum wage is different in every state. If the minimum wage of your state is $8/hr, then seriously, don't charge much less than $32 for something that'd take you four hours to make unless if you're in it for the learning experience rather than the money. Keep opportunity cost in mind as well. If you have other obligations you need to spend time on, raise your prices a little to lower the demand and reflect the importance of your time to you.

Guideline 3 - Follow the pattern of supply and demand.
If 10 people asked you for art last time you opened shop and you could only accept 5 pieces, raise your prices this time around to control demand. You can only finish 5 of them anyway. Sell 5 of them at a slightly higher price, then. If you keep a good rapport with your customers and create a reputation of customer satisfaction, you might see an increase in demand. Same with if you suddenly have an influx of watchers.

Guideline 4 - Be reasonable to show your respect.
This is sort of a hard one... "reasonable" is very subjective. There is indeed nothing wrong with overpricing because art is a luxury good, not a necessity, thus raising the price does not truly hurt someone's quality of life in an irreparable way. However, people may take an exorbitant price in the wrong way and see it as a statement about yourself. In a way, it is! It shows how much respect you have for your skill and your time. However, like with any self-respect, too much turns into arrogance. A $400 chibi at average skill level could be seen as a form of arrogance that repels buyers.

Guideline 5 - Try not to raise your prices more than a little at a time.
If you raise it too high, too fast, you don't get a good feel for the "inbetween range" for demand and supply and you don't get to know how many people are willing to pay for something 10% more expensive. You might miss the equilibrium point of supply and demand and end up with less customers than you are satisfied with. Having less customers often feels bad because the first thing artists tend to blame is "I'm not good enough" when sometimes, it's just too fast of a price increase and the customers aren't ready for it yet.

Guideline 6 - Try to use use just one currency.
Conversion rates with paypal are automatic. Points are spoken for. Trying to standardize a price with more than one currency can result in people trying to pay you in the currency with lower economical value, not to mention you have to be the one who bothers with the conversion and the cost of the conversion. Your art store is your domain and you pick your terms for what currency is allowed. As for the clients, well... when in Rome...

"But I have to price it low, or it won't sell," and other concerns

"I keep lowering my prices, even making things free, but no one is buying."

There are a couple of possible reasons for this.
1 - Plainly and frankly, you might just not be drawing at a level where people are willing to pay for your art, or even get your art for free. I don't mean to be rude, but if you don't want something, even if it's free, you probably won't take it simply because you don't want it.
2 - When you price your art very low, you give off the appearance that your time is cheap and that your work is cheap. This often discourages buyers who are looking for a quality product.

What to do: Price yourself reasonably for your time. Treat each customer the way you want to be treated. If you are still not selling, stop trying to sell and start working on your skill level. There's nothing bad about taking the time to get better at something. That's why people spend time and money, go to college, and then come out into the job market.

"But why should I try so hard to not underprice my art? I'm okay with underpricing my art."

Art is an economy. That means that your prices and your business affects other artists. If your art is underpriced, then someone buys from you and is satisfied with your work, that customer will tend to expect a similar cost for all other art of similar quality. Thus other artists who compete with you have a harder time selling at a price that better reflects their time.

While this is a great tactic for direct competition, when it comes to art, it's rude to your fellow artists. Commissioners do go back to the same artists for work quite often, but commissioners also like to collect various pieces of art from many different artists. If that commissioner is satisfied with your work, he may never come back for another piece because he may be going for variety. You do not gain from underpricing yourself in this situation, nor do you help your relationship with other artists.

When other artists are met with comments like "but so-and-so has around the same quality art as you and charges $20 less," it's very discouraging to them. Not to mention, when they lower their prices to accommodate the demand for cheaper artwork, they continue the effect you start. That forces the equilibrium price of a certain quality of art down into the dirt. What happens then?

The cycle repeats! Because the new equilibrium is now established, people will underprice themselves below the new equilibrium, which causes another ripple effect, then lowers the equilibrium price once again. This continues until artists are no longer charging for the worth of their time but simply to beat out competition.

This is detrimental because it often takes the quality out of the art. In order to make enough money, more art has to be created in less time. The artists aren't getting paid well enough. Clients aren't getting as good art as they can get. No one is happy. That's why underpricing can be dangerous to the art economy.

What to do: price according to the worth of your time. Don't undersell yourself. This helps establish a pure and pristine equilibrium. I understand that some people have to sell their art for a living and are desperate to charge lower to gain more profits. That's even more reason to gain a higher equilibrium then, because at equilibrium, you have optimized supply and demand in a manner that gains you the most amount of money for your time.

"How do I know when I'm underpriced?"

Sometimes, people will just tell you. One good way to tell is if you get more orders than you can handle. That's almost a surefire sign that your supply is much lower than your demand.

But other times, no matter how low you set the price, no one will buy. In that case, go back to the first box in this section and consider working on your skills and gaining more watchers who might be potential clients in the future.

"I have lots of watchers, but no one wants to buy my art."

How old are your watchers? If you have a premium, you can put out a poll with age ranges for: under 15, 16-18, 19-22, 23-28, 29-36, and 40+. See what your primary audience is from that poll.

The below are just some general trends that I've personally noticed within the audience groups. It doesn't speak at all for everyone. People are more likely to speak up if they are different from a trend than if they are the same from a trend, so looking at comments will generally give you a biased representation of the audience groups. The best thing to do is to do your own surveys, explorations and observations on this matter.

Under 15 - often no money and no paypal to use, since not old enough to work hourly yet without work permit.
16-18 - might be working part-time now. Sometimes have a bit of extra money to spend but not always.
19-22 - college age. Might be experiencing free use of money for the first time. Might also have no money to spend due to college fees. Might be working part-time or full-time, with or without extraneous money.
23-28 - often contains college graduates with not high-paying jobs but a reasonable income. Often without children, thus with extra money to spend on luxury goods.
29-36 - often a bit more money due to time spent in the work force, but also sometimes have children.

"My art isn't selling very quickly. It's been a week and only one person bought something."

Sometimes it just takes time for things to sell. Sometimes, people will comment and say "I better start saving up." It could take them a month but they often keep their promises on the matter. Give people a few days of warning before you close if that helps them get funds together.

Remember to be respectful and considerate of your peers and commissioners. :D

If you have any questions or comments, post below, please. I'll do my best to answer, but please keep in mind that I only speak off of my personal opinions and views! If you have other concerns that are worth featuring, I will stick them up here.

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Loved it. All the way through the whole damn season. Even with the episode leaks, the shift to web only, and whatever else Nick was throwing at them, they finally got the series back on track story-wise. I honestly didn’t think I would enjoy Korra after the first season pissed me off so much, but this 3rd season makes up for all the shortcomings and really ends on a solid note.

I’m gonna try not to spoil too much since I really do recommend watching the 3rd season in it’s entirety if you can. It really is that good. Any complaints I’ve had about the first season are pretty much null and void at this point because of how good this season was. The animation was top-notch, the characters were a lot of fun and well written, the villains were complex and unique and sufficiently malicious, and the stakes were raised quite high during these last few episodes.

Honestly, that last scene of Korra in the wheelchair, recovering from her fight with Zaheer and shedding a single tear was extremely powerful. I’m actually a little worried about where she’s gonna go emotionally in season 4. She’s gonna finally have to deal with all the crap that’s been happening to her over the past 3 seasons, and it wouldn’t surprise me if she starts off the season in a bit of a depression or even PTSD state (which, given what she’s been through would make total sense).

And of course there’s the subtle hints of Asami and Korra too. The forced love triangle between Korra, Mako, and Asami from the first season was shit, and they wisely got rid of it in season 2. But season 3 Asami has been Korra’s emotional ROCK throughout the entire season. She’s been there helping Korra go on, even up to the point of helping her recuperate in the wheel chair and being by her side through thick and thin. I know that Nickelodeon will likely never allow a gay (or hey, maybe even bi) character exist in a kids TV show, but I still think it’s pretty clear where the writers WANT her to go now. Even the voice actress for Korra ships Korrasami. Maybe this will have to be a subplot that gets resolved in the comics (where there are less censorship restrictions)? I dunno. But honestly, I just really enjoyed how faithful and supportive Asami was throughout the entire season. Korra really needs that sort of friendship.

And Korra herself is no slouch. She fought off 3 main villains at the same time, rescuing herself, and taking on Zaheer one on one in a truly EPIC battle. That whole sequence was amazingly animated and I gotta hand it to the animation team. It’s sometimes hard to look back on the original Avatar and see how far they’ve come. Every single fight in this season has been amazingly animated, and each one utilizes their powers in unique and fun ways. Sometimes there is a little bit TOO much fighting in my opinion, but god damn... with animation THIS good I can let that nitpick pass!

And how nice to see Jinora get her tattoo and shaved head too!

The villains this time around were also just, much more interesting to see. They all had their unique talents, personality, and bending abilities, but it was Zaheer who really stole the show. He was, without a doubt, THE most threatening villain Korra has ever faced. His villainy explains so much about the Airbending culture too. Airbenders are so fucking powerful they HAVE to be pacifists. They can literally suck the air out of your body! Damn.

Overall, I’m really happy I listened to everyone saying Season 3 was good and got myself caught up to it. I absolutely HATED season 1 and refused to watch any more. But the talk about season 3 piqued my interest and I have to admit... they were right. While season 2 was necessary but overall kinda pointless... Season 3 is downright MANDATORY if you love Avatar.

Props where props are due. You guys did a FANTASTIC job!
  • Mood: Triumph
  • Watching: Avatar: The Legend of Korra
  • Playing: The Legend of Zelda (NES)
  • Eating: Pizza
  • Drinking: Tea. Earl Grey. Hot.
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Points giveaway

Journal Entry: Sat Aug 23, 2014, 3:10 AM
So , I will give away 500 each :points: to two random people so here are the rules :

• You have to be a watcher of mine

• Favourite this journal!

• Comment "done" when done xD


I will ill use a random number generator 
to pull out the winners c:

I really don't need my  points for anything ;;

Everyone has a chance of winning! Don't worry!

i did this cause i've recently reached  500 watchers   ; v ; ! thank you alot!

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How to Win Internet Fights!!

Journal Entry: Fri Aug 22, 2014, 4:02 PM
...or at least keep your dignity.

The number of people who fight over the internet is amazing, and the main point of most of the fights is that they're petty, childish, and funny as hell to watch. Is someone picking fights with you over the interwebs? Are they pissing you off and making you oh so homicidal? If so, this is what you should do!

1. Stop capitalizing everything you say. Caps lock doesn't help your case at all. They cannot hear you. It's not like you're physically yelling at them. You just let them know you're raging at your computer. And we all know that your rage means you absolutely, under no circumstances, care what they think.

2. Stay away from irrelevant insults, but if you must use them, make them smart and logical. Whether you know it or not, it's hard to be offended by being called a name that is so far from wrong it's not even funny. Insults don't win arguments, but it's better to look knowledgeable than like a doofus who's pulling 'totes offensive' bullshit out of their ass.

3. Get your facts straight. Bitching, rage, and whining doesn't win arguments. Logic and facts do.

4. Learn how to spell. If all I can get out of you is 'ur stoopid', I'm obviously not going to go sit in my room and cry over you hurting my feelings, because it's difficult to be threatened by someone who doesn't take the argument seriously enough to use spell check.

5. Don't keep replying. Once you've lost an argument and have absolutely no points to back up whatever it is you're trying to prove, stop trying to climb your way back up. You've lost. Let it go. And besides, if they're bothering you so much, why do you keep replying? They're crushing you!

6. Learn that opinions are different. Everyone thinks differently. Getting into fights over stupid shit is silly, and you have so many other things you could be doing to make some use of your time. :shrug:

And that's how to win an argument over the internet! Yes, this journal is for laughs! Or is it?

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  • Reading: Texts
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Favorites Icon 3DThis Journal and you are entered to win something like this
ENDS: September 1, 2014 7:00pm CST
R: Aki by Metsumei

Also Kiriban at 30k! catch it if you can!
Promo: 30k by Metsumei

Kiriban @ 15k Promo: 15k by le-pink-piglet :iconle-pink-piglet:

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