Black as Ebony (orig) ch1 (DMC)More Like This
PLEASE NOTE THAT WHILE THIS STORY AND IT'S SEQUEL ARE COMPLETE, THIS SERIES IS INCOMPLETE AND IS NO LONGER BEING MADE BECAUSE I AM MAKEING A RE-MAKE OF THIS WHOLE SERIES. THIS ORIGIONAl WAS LEFT UP AS REQUESTED BY SOME OF MY READERS. THERE WILL BE A LINK TO THE FIRST CHAPTER OF THE RE-MAKE IN THE DESCRIPTION BELOW. THANK YOU FOR YOUR TIME. -Seif
"Four strawberry sundaes to go please." You smile happily excited to surprise your three favorite half devils.
After paying, you take the cup holder, careful not to drop the ice cream filled cups. You head down the street to Devil's Never Cry. You visit the shop just about every other day. Seeing the boys always cheers you up and brings a smile to your face.
Opening the door with your shoulder, you are greeted with Dante at his desk, feet on said desk. Vergil is at his desk, which was located next to his brothers, by the kitchen door. Vergil is reading a thick book that looked a few hundred years old. Nero, who is also at his desk a
Michelangelo: Tortured PerfectionistMore Like This
MICHELANGELO: Tortured Perfectionist
The Sistine Chapel
Michelangelo di Lodovico Buonarroti Simoni was born 540 years ago on March 6, 1475.
His preeminence in the art world as being one of the two greatest artists of the Italian High Renaissance (1495-1527) assures that his lasting presence is felt as keenly today as it was five centuries ago. Every year, art lovers from around the world make special pilgrimages to Italy, drawn by a visceral need to experience in person
Time Traveling While You SleepMore Like This
Time Traveling While You Sleep
By istickboy & Truepicturesinc
Time Travel in a Time of Regret
An Experiment with Time is a long essay by the Irish aeronautical engineer J. W. Dunne (1875–1949) on the subjects of precognition and the human experience of time.
John William Dunne was an Irish aeronautical engineer and author. In the field of parapsychology, he achieved a preeminence through
You May Say I'm An Artist...More Like This
I am haunted in this holiday season by the opening lines of Charles Dickens’s A Tale of Two Cities, his novel about a society 250 years ago coming apart in its seemingly irreconcilable divisions. Could it be these lines define where we have come to find ourselves today?
“It was the best of times,
it was the worst of times,
in the age of wisdom,
it was the age of foolishness,
it was the epoch of belief,
it was the epoch of incredulity,
it was the season of Light,
it was the season of Darkness,
it was the spring of hope,
it was th