What was it about this song that spoke to Weez this way?
Songs from this age interested him only because they were the kind of music popular at the time, and that they would pave the way for B. L’s success.
Yet hearing their voices together struck a cord in the battered demon, almost as if he still had a heart to speak of.
This was their sendoff piece. A piece they clearly wrote at some point and were now singing together as one.
He actually stood up for her. He was willing to spend an eternity in hell just for her. Being together was worth more than all the riches and concerts in the world. It was worth join
Prompted by some of the (admittedly REALLY stupid, but no less representative of the current State Of Things) internet discourse I've seen lately, I've had a musing or two kicking around my head. I keep seeing people vehemently decrying feminism with a very misguided, misread, rudimentary understanding of what it is. Much of it spoken by women, and all of it repugnant to anyone with an ounce of self-respect.
I feel like there are two types of huge mistakes going on here. Some people are thinking without any notion of 'context', that is, the context of recent history, and the context of the current state of things, and how they interrelate
So, nobody really -asked- me, but I feel like sharing my thoughts on the Equestria Girls thing. Not so much for my own benefit, but for the benefit of everyone else who feels like me and has been denied a voice in the matter for one reason or another.
If you're not at home to hearing someone badmouth a cartoon on ideological principles, you're not going to like this, I'm warning you now. But if you care about my thoughts and feelings on the matter, read on.
And let me say before anything else, that this isn't a criticism predicated on canon disruption, or particularly on the general cartoonish merits of a cartoon. I make this argument as