The Taste of the Fire RubyMore Like This
It was raining hard. The storm was steadily worsening, and the thunder rolled with an earsplitting clamour. Spike shuddered in the cold and gazed ruefully at the dirty-coloured sky, searching desperately for any sort of shelter from the endless bucketfuls of freezing water. There was a mountain in the distance. As Spike stumbled closer, he spied a cave set into the slope. He dashed for the cover that it gave, shaking the rainwater off himself once inside. It was still cold in the dark cavern, and not exactly dry; the floor and walls were damp and covered in moss and lichen. Spike sat gingerly on the floor and waited for the storm to pass. He had been exhausted by his long trek and urgently needed rest - even in spite of the cold, the damp, and the noise of the great storm, Spike sank lower and lower into a deep sleep.
Spike was not sure how long he slept for, but the storm had by no means passed by the time he awoke, cold, sore and stiff. Spike pricked his ears up - had he heard someth
Equestria Girls - On dutyOf all the days he could have chosen to do perimeter patrol duty, it had to be the day when it was raining. High above crystal city soared a pegasus, clad in the golden armour of the Equestrian royal guard. His fur was orange and his mane a dark blue, his cutie mark that of a shield and lightning bolt. Flash Sentry, guard of the Crystal Empire, was doing his rounds, flying high above the capital of the Empire, watching out for any potential dangers to the many ponies below.More Like This
But while most days were pleasant enough in the Empire, even a place as magical as this was not immune to the occasional bout of bad weather. And so it was today, as Flash was flying, that he had to deal with a torrential downpour and cold winds. Still, he wouldn't have been chosen to be a guard in the first place if a little rain could stop him, so he put up with it, spending many hours watching out for anything that might be worth reporting. But, as was often the case in the Empire, there was little to nothing to