(Nero x Reader) Save me a Spark Part 1(Nero x Reader) Save me a Spark Part 15 months ago in Literature Features More Like This
It was late at night. You walked through darkness, mind a few streetlights. You scolded yourself for letting your friends take your car and leaving you at the bar. Now, here you were, very late, walking back home in the dark.
Damn it! You cursed in your mind. You wrapped your arms around yourself, trying hard to stay warm. You hadn't brought a jacket since the original plan was that you and your friends were going to get a couple of drink, then leave while there was still daylight. It had been a warm day, but now, it was the freezing night.
"Hey... what's a pretty girl like you doing walking alone at this time of hour?" A man's voice slurred behind you. You didn't bother to turn around to see who had said that. The creepy man was obviously a perv with the way a spoke. A DRUNK perv at that! You tried to hasten your step, but you were pulled back by him gripping your wrist. "Look at me when I'm talk
(Nero X Reader) Save me a Spark Part 2(Nero X Reader) Save me a Spark Part 25 months ago in Literature Features More Like This
"Finally I'm here!" You shouted as you saw the Devil May Cry sign appear in front of you.
"You got lost a bit didn't you?" You heard a familiar voice chuckling.
"No I didn't, thank you very much, but i did walk past the bar." You shuddered thinking about the horrible place. " So where are we going?" You smiled.
Nero chuckled seeing your smile,"I was thinking maybe to get ice cream, since I also owe something to a comrade." Nero laughed thinking of a certain Strawberry Sunday lover. The two of you walked, clearly Nero knew where we was going and you followed.
"Nero? We should you know at least something about each other." Curiosity broke through you.
"Sure, what do you want to know?"
Looking at him you suggested. "What's your job? You're always saying something about a comrade but you don't seem to be in the military or police."
Nero smirked. "Do you really want to know? You tell me first."
Shaking your head you smi
Children's Literature, Morality + Changing IdealsIntroductionChildren's Literature, Morality + Changing Ideals3 years ago in Literature Features More Like This
With the invention of the printing press in the fifteenth century, and its gradual integration into society, people at last had access to literature. It was William Caxton who first saw the opportunity to make money by printing and selling those stories and fables hitherto told by word of mouth.
At this time, literature did not have age-specific target audiences. Inevitably, some stories appealed to children more than others. Robin Hood was especially popular, while Aesop’s fables offered entertainment and life lessons to adults and children alike.
It is, of course, impossible to say exactly when and how literature was identified as a useful tool in teaching morality to children. It is speculated that there was no concept of ‘childhood’ before the eighteenth century, although historians debate this, as historians are apt to do.