Memery

Aug. 12th, 2015 09:59 pm
steepholm: (tree_face)
I owe the eager world a post about the IRSCL Congress, but I got up at 5.30am today and am now too tired to do anything but answer [livejournal.com profile] cmcmck's Britmeme:


1. Marmite- love or hate?
Love. So much love. On toast, as soldiers with a runny egg, or just added as a little something extra to vivify a sandwich made with some bland cheese such as brie.

2. Marmalade- thick cut or thin cut?
Not a fan - though I'd like to be. I imagine I'd prefer it thick cut, on the principle that I prefer crunchy peanut butter to smooth, and orange juice with bits (that being the scientific name for pulp).

3. Porridge- made with milk or water?
For feeding to horses, as per Dr Johnson.

4. Do you like salt, sugar or honey on your porridge?
I don't own a horse.

5. Loose tea or teabags?
I recently bought one of these, which is great for hot days. I often make myself powdered macha (I have a whisk and everything), but otherwise I sometimes use green tea bags. Oh, did I mention? I only like green tea. And white, quite. Black, not so much - though I'll drink it if there's no other hot drink available around 4pm.

6. Where on your door is your letterbox?
Horizontal - centre.

7. What's your favourite curry?
I'm fond of a lamb rogan josh.

8. What age is the place where you live?
9. I bought it new.

9. Where do the folks running your local corner shop come from?
Somewhere on the subcontinent, but I'm not sure exactly.

10. Instant or fresh coffee?
Fresh.

11. How far are you from the sea?
If the Bristol Channel counts, about 8 miles..

12. Have you travelled via Eurostar?
Once - to Brussels, en route to Luxembourg.

13. If you were going to travel abroad, where's the nearest country to you?
Ireland - though my first instinct was to say Wales, which I can reach by car in 20 minutes.

14. If you're female (or possible even some males) do you carry a handbag?
Yes - a capacious one.

15. Do you have a garden? What do you like growing?
A small one. I have an apple tree, a gooseberry bush, honeysuckle and a mock orange. I think those are the only things I've planted, other than dead pets.

16. Full cream, semi skimmed or skimmed?
I don't buy cream much. Most often it's sour, to go with nachos. I might occasionally buy a small pot of single for strawberries, or something like that.

17. Which London terminal would you travel into if going to the capital?
Paddington.

18. Is there a local greasy spoon where you live?
It's a major port and student city - what do you think?

19. Do you keep Euros in the house?
Only the sad remnants I didn't manage to spend at the airport. I probably have less than 10.

20. Does your home town have a Latin, Gaelic or Welsh alternative name?
Bristol was an English invention, as was my home town of Romsey - so, no. The alternative name is Brizzle.

21. Do you have a well known local artist or author?
Quite a few: shall we pick Chatterton at a venture? And, as reported recently in this journal, it turns out that Richard Long is a Bristol boy.

22. Do you have a favourite Corrie character?
I'm fond of the capital "C".

23. Are your kitchen sink taps separate or a mixer?
Mixer - thank God.

24. Do you have a favourite brand of blended tea?
Pukka do a nice blend of macha, sencha and something else that escapes me.

25. What's in your attic if you have one?
Lots of insulation.

26. If you go out for a cream tea, what jam do you like on your scone?
Strawberry.

27. Talking of scones- scon or scown? Jam or cream first?
Not being from the peninsula I'll let the Cornish and Devonians fight about it. By the time they've finished, I'll have scoffed the lot.

28. Barth or bath?
Long a.

29. Carstle or castle?
Long a.

30. What flavour of crisps do you favour?
Marmite's hard to beat. Mexican chilli (McCoys) or beef are also good.

31. If you go to the chippie, what do you like with your chips?
Cod or haddock. Salt and plenty of vinegar. Also, "bits".

32. Take away, take out or carry out?
Takeaway

33. If you have one, what colour is your wheelie bin?
Black (glass, metal and paper), green (carboard and plastic) and brown (food).

34. What colour skips does your local skip hire use?
Mostly yellow.

35. Do you celebrate Guy Fawkes?
Not so much now the children are grown but only because they've robbed me of the excuse.

36. Dettol or TCP?
Either.
.
37. Do you have a bidet in the bathroom?
No.

38. Do you prefer courgettes or aubergines?
Aubergines by a country mile. Courgettes are okay, but aubergines are the shit.

39. In the 'real world' Do you have friends of other nationalities? Which nationalities?
Iranian, Burmese, Japanese, American, Canadian, Australian, Spanish, French, Russian, Icelandic, Luxembourgish, German, Irish, Italian, Greek, Turkish, Israeli, Polish - and quite a lot more, depending on the degree of intimacy you imply by 'friend'.

40. Do you have a holy book of any sort in the house?
None that I think of in those terms. I have plenty of religious ones.

41. Do you prefer a hankie or tissues?
Tissues.

42. Are you a fan of crumpets? What do you like on them?
In theory, but I very seldom buy them. Honey is good.

43. Doorbell, knocker or both?
Bell.
.
44. Do you own a car? What sort?
Renault.

45. What sort of pants do you guys prefer? Y fronts or boxers?

46. Anyone still a fan of suspenders?
Not really.

47. Do you have a favourite quote from the bard?
I wasted time, and now doth time waste me. [This is one for [livejournal.com profile] consonantia's Chiasmus Watch!]

48. Do you like toasted muffins?
See crumpets.

49. Do you think a traditional trifle should contain jelly?
In moderation.

50. Do you attend regular religious worship? Of what kind?
In theory I occasionally go to a Quaker meeting but I actually do it about as often as I buy crumpets.

Memery

Aug. 12th, 2015 08:23 pm
steepholm: (Default)
I owe the eager world a post about the IRSCL Congress, but I got up at 5.30am today and am now too tired to do anything but answer [personal profile] cmcmck's Britmeme:


1. Marmite- love or hate?
Love. So much love. On toast, as soldiers with a runny egg, or just added as a little something extra to vivify a sandwich made with some bland cheese such as brie.

2. Marmalade- thick cut or thin cut?
Not a fan - though I'd like to be. I imagine I'd prefer it thick cut, on the principle that I prefer crunchy peanut butter to smooth, and orange juice with bits (that being the scientific name for pulp).

3. Porridge- made with milk or water?
For feeding to horses, as per Dr Johnson.

4. Do you like salt, sugar or honey on your porridge?
I don't own a horse.

5. Loose tea or teabags?
I recently bought one of these, which is great for hot days. I often make myself powdered macha (I have a whisk and everything), but otherwise I sometimes use green tea bags. Oh, did I mention? I only like green tea. And white, quite. Black, not so much - though I'll drink it if there's no other hot drink available around 4pm.

6. Where on your door is your letterbox?
Horizontal - centre.

7. What's your favourite curry?
I'm fond of a lamb rogan josh.

8. What age is the place where you live?
9. I bought it new.

9. Where do the folks running your local corner shop come from?
Somewhere on the subcontinent, but I'm not sure exactly.

10. Instant or fresh coffee?
Fresh.

11. How far are you from the sea?
If the Bristol Channel counts, about 8 miles..

12. Have you travelled via Eurostar?
Once - to Brussels, en route to Luxembourg.

13. If you were going to travel abroad, where's the nearest country to you?
Ireland - though my first instinct was to say Wales, which I can reach by car in 20 minutes.

14. If you're female (or possible even some males) do you carry a handbag?
Yes - a capacious one.

15. Do you have a garden? What do you like growing?
A small one. I have an apple tree, a gooseberry bush, honeysuckle and a mock orange. I think those are the only things I've planted, other than dead pets.

16. Full cream, semi skimmed or skimmed?
I don't buy cream much. Most often it's sour, to go with nachos. I might occasionally buy a small pot of single for strawberries, or something like that.

17. Which London terminal would you travel into if going to the capital?
Paddington.

18. Is there a local greasy spoon where you live?
It's a major port and student city - what do you think?

19. Do you keep Euros in the house?
Only the sad remnants I didn't manage to spend at the airport. I probably have less than 10.

20. Does your home town have a Latin, Gaelic or Welsh alternative name?
Bristol was an English invention, as was my home town of Romsey - so, no. The alternative name is Brizzle.

21. Do you have a well known local artist or author?
Quite a few: shall we pick Chatterton at a venture? And, as reported recently in this journal, it turns out that Richard Long is a Bristol boy.

22. Do you have a favourite Corrie character?
I'm fond of the capital "C".

23. Are your kitchen sink taps separate or a mixer?
Mixer - thank God.

24. Do you have a favourite brand of blended tea?
Pukka do a nice blend of macha, sencha and something else that escapes me.

25. What's in your attic if you have one?
Lots of insulation.

26. If you go out for a cream tea, what jam do you like on your scone?
Strawberry.

27. Talking of scones- scon or scown? Jam or cream first?
Not being from the peninsula I'll let the Cornish and Devonians fight about it. By the time they've finished, I'll have scoffed the lot.

28. Barth or bath?
Long a.

29. Carstle or castle?
Long a.

30. What flavour of crisps do you favour?
Marmite's hard to beat. Mexican chilli (McCoys) or beef are also good.

31. If you go to the chippie, what do you like with your chips?
Cod or haddock. Salt and plenty of vinegar. Also, "bits".

32. Take away, take out or carry out?
Takeaway

33. If you have one, what colour is your wheelie bin?
Black (glass, metal and paper), green (carboard and plastic) and brown (food).

34. What colour skips does your local skip hire use?
Mostly yellow.

35. Do you celebrate Guy Fawkes?
Not so much now the children are grown but only because they've robbed me of the excuse.

36. Dettol or TCP?
Either.
.
37. Do you have a bidet in the bathroom?
No.

38. Do you prefer courgettes or aubergines?
Aubergines by a country mile. Courgettes are okay, but aubergines are the shit.

39. In the 'real world' Do you have friends of other nationalities? Which nationalities?
Iranian, Burmese, Japanese, American, Canadian, Australian, Spanish, French, Russian, Icelandic, Luxembourgish, German, Irish, Turkish, Israeli, Polish - and quite a lot more, depending on the degree of intimacy you imply by 'friend'.

40. Do you have a holy book of any sort in the house?
None that I think of in those terms. I have plenty of religious ones.

41. Do you prefer a hankie or tissues?
Tissues.

42. Are you a fan of crumpets? What do you like on them?
In theory, but I very seldom buy them. Honey is good.

43. Doorbell, knocker or both?
Bell.
.
44. Do you own a car? What sort?
Renault.

45. What sort of pants do you guys prefer? Y fronts or boxers?

46. Anyone still a fan of suspenders?
Not really.

47. Do you have a favourite quote from the bard?
I wasted time, and now doth time waste me.

48. Do you like toasted muffins?
See crumpets.

49. Do you think a traditional trifle should contain jelly?
In moderation.

50. Do you attend regular religious worship? Of what kind?
In theory I occasionally go to a Quaker meeting but I actually do it about as often as I buy crumpets.
steepholm: (Default)
From around LJ:

1. Libraries or Bookshops.
My work necessitates a good many libraries, but in leisure hours I don't go to either as often as I should. (Having said that, I'm about to go to the library right now for an children's lit event.)

2. Pens or Pencils.
Cheap biros, for the five minutes until I lose them.

3. Handwritten or Typed.
Handwritten first draft, if we're talking fiction/poetry, followed by on-screen revision.

4. Thesaurus or Dictionary.
The online OED, usually. I don't have much recourse to the thesaurus, but sometimes get Word to brainstorm me some synonyms.

5. Kindle et al or Print Book.
I don't own a Kindle. I keep thinking it would be nice to have one for travelling, but it's not been a priority.

6. Wikipedia or Encyclopaedia.
I seldom if ever consult a general printed encyclopaedia (more specialized ones, yes). Wiki, as I tell my students, is a great place to start one's research, but a bad place to finish it: all the same, it's become invaluable.

7. Radio Play or Television Drama.
I love everything about Radio 4 except the plays (and Thought for the Day, of course, the only virtue of which is it makes me get out of bed and run retching for the bathroom). Occasionally I hear a very good one, but only about one in twenty. Having said that, I barely watch television drama. The last one I saw was an episode of Borgen, which I thought predictable and dull.

8. Poetry or Prose.
I can't conceive of this as a choice.

9. Fiction or Non-Fiction.
Or this.

10. Novels or Short stories.
I prefer novels, generally - but not very long ones (on account of being a slow reader).

11. Fantasy or Commercial/Literary Fiction.
I've never been sure what literary fiction is, so can't really answer as to that. Isn't all published fiction literary and commercial, in fact? But I enjoy fantasy more than the kind of thing I see advertised on posters in railway stations.

12. The Grapes of Wrath or Oranges Are Not the Only Fruit.
I read GoW when young (along with a lot of Steinbeck), and found it good, if depressing. The Winterson I've not read. I suspect I'd like it, and would rather not discover otherwise.

13. The Odyssey or The Road.
I've not read The Road, but I think it's a bit hard on anyone to be put up against The Odyssey!

14. Tipping the Velvet or The Well of Loneliness.
Not read either - but I'm slightly more tempted by Tipping the Velvet.

15. Alice's Adventures in Wonderland or Winnie-the-Pooh.
For a re-read? Pooh every time. Both however are in my literary DNA.

16. Frankenstein or Dracula.
Not read either, but far more tempted by Dracula.

17. Charles Perrault or The Brothers Grimm.
Of the two, Grimm.

18. William Shakespeare or William Blake.
Shakespeare has to win this one (sorry, Blake).

19. Virginia Woolf or Katherine Mansfield.
A hard one. I like Mansfield a lot - and find some Woolf impossible to finish - but that style of hers can be mesmerizing, so she wins by a hair.

20. Philip Pullman or JK Rowling.
To read, Pullman; to meet, Rowling.

21. Emily Dickinson or Sylvia Plath.
I like both, but would find it hard to choose. I see that someone else went for Stevie Smith - I'd second that.
steepholm: (Default)
 Taken from [info]rozk:

YOU'RE ON MY FRIENDS LIST, I WANNA KNOW YOU...I want to know 33 things about you. I don't care if we never talk, never liked each other, or if we already know everything about each other. Short and sweet is fine...You're on my list, so I wanna know you better! :) 
1. Can you cook? Tolerably well, but the demands of my usual clientele are very simple. 
2. What was your dream growing up? Too many to mention. The one with the giant spiders stands out.
3. What talent do you wish you had? To be able to play the fiddle would be great, though I wouldn’t sell my soul to get it. Collateral benefit: it’s the perfect excuse for not dancing.
4. Favorite place? Oh gosh. There’s a small seaside resort I’ve been arriving at in my dreams off and on since I was a child – sometimes cycling there, sometimes on the bus, sometimes by steam train across water meadows. Usually I wake up before I get to spend much time in the place itself, but I always judge real resorts by the extent to which they resemble that one. I’ve caught glimpses of it in St Ives, Clevedon, Oak Bluffs, and various other places that otherwise have little in common.
5. Favorite vegetable? Asparagus. Or roast potatoes. Or both!
6. What was the last book you read? The manual for my mobile phone. 
7. What zodiac sign are you ? Aquarius
8. Any Tattoos and/or Piercings? No.
9. Worst Habit? Not for me to say.
10. Do we know each other outside of lj? No, though we have mutual friends.
11. What is your favorite sport? I only spectate – but with that proviso, football.
12. Negative or Optimistic attitude? Optimistic, ultimately. 
13. What would you do if you were stuck in an elevator with me? Give you a leg up through the hatch and wish you luck.
14. Worst thing to ever happen to you? Not telling.
15. Tell me one weird fact about you: I can wiggle my ears independently, and will do so on demand and without charge.
16. Do you have any pets? I am the custodian of other people’s - two dwarf Russian hamsters, currently. I also have a regular role as sexton and eulogist.
17. Do you know how to do the macerana? Uh? Waterproof? Clump free?
18. What time is it where you are now? Time I was on my way.
19. Do you think clowns are cute or scary? Scary – isn’t that the point? (Ditto with china dolls.)
20. If you could change one thing about how you look, what would it be? Smaller feet.
21. Would you be my crime partner or my conscience? Depends on the crime. I might be the one turning you in.
22. What color eyes do you have? A subject of much debate. My mother always told me they were brown, and for many years I believed her, but in fact they are a curious mixture of green and blue-grey slate, with flecks of brown and yellow. The proportions change according to the light. Not everyone finds them as fascinating as I do.
23. Ever been arrested? No.
24. Bottle or Draft? Are we talking beer? Then draft. 
25. If you won $10,000 dollars today, what would you do with it?. Convert it to sterling. Sadly, I’d then probably pay it towards my mortgage.
26. What kind of bubble gum do you prefer to chew? Sugar-free, spearmint. Chewing rather than bubble. (Does anyone really want to know this?)
27. What 's your favorite bar to hang at? I’m a sucker for country pubs, with brasses and beams. Ideally I’d also like the smell of wood and pipe smoke pumped in, the way they do with bread in supermarkets.
28. Do you believe in ghosts? Agnostic tending towards scepctical, if by ‘ghosts’ you mean the wandering souls of the dead. Ghostly experiences – sure.
29. Favorite thing to do in your spare time? Fill in memes, evidently.
30. Do you swear a lot? No.
31. Biggest pet peeve?. I thought you said ‘pet perve’! I’m not sure – but the first one to spring to mind (because I LJ’d about it once before) is the habit some cafes have of putting a paper napkin under your food, rendering it greasily useless in advance.
32. In one word, how would you describe yourself? Monosyllabic.
33. Will you repost this so I can fill it out and do the same for you? Just have.
steepholm: (Default)
ETA: Via [livejournal.com profile] lady_schrapnell and [livejournal.com profile] ladyofastolat...



It occurs to me that I'd have a much higher score if I were counting television and radio adaptations rather than bona fide reads:

 

steepholm: (Default)
"Take a picture of yourself right now. Don't change your clothes. Don't fix your hair. Just take a picture. Post that picture with no editing. (Except maybe to get the image size down to something reasonable. Don’t go posting an eight megapixel image.) Include these instructions."

How bad could it be? )
steepholm: (Default)
I was tagged for this by [livejournal.com profile] altariel:

Rules: Each player of this game starts off with 10 weird things/habits/little known facts about yourself. People who get tagged need to write a blog of their own 10 weird habits/things/little known facts as well as state this rule clearly. At the end you need to choose 10 people to be tagged and list their names.

Somehow I haven't the heart to tag anyone else, but do join in if you'd care to!

More below the cut: )
steepholm: (Default)
This meme is borrowed from [personal profile] a_d_medievalist:

Father went to college
Father finished college
Mother went to college
Mother finished college
Have any relative who is an attorney, physician, or professor
Were the same or higher class than your high school teachers [
My parents both were high school teachers - UK equivalent]
Had more than 50 books in your childhood home.
Had more than 500 books in your childhood home  [Possibly, but I'd guess not quite.]
Were read children's books by a parent
Had lessons of any kind before you turned 18
Had more than two kinds of lessons before you turned 18 [not sure I understand this one]
The people in the media who dress and talk like me are portrayed positively [or this one - I've seen plenty of positive and negative portrayals of people in T-shirts]
Had a credit card with your name on it before you turned 18
Your parents (or a trust) paid for the majority of your college costs 
Your parents (or a trust) paid for all of your college costs [in my day, in the UK, all the fees and most of the costs were paid by the government. My mother made a contribution to living costs, based on her income]
Went to a private high school
Went to summer camp
Had a private tutor before you turned 18
Family vacations involved staying at hotels
Your clothing was all bought new before you turned 18
Your parents bought you a car that was not a hand-me-down from them
My parents never provided me with a car, period
There was original art in your house when you were a child [my father was an artist and knew a lot of artists]
Had a phone in your room before you turned 18
You and your family lived in a single family house
Your parent(s) owned their own house or apartment before you left
You had your own room as a child

Participated in an SAT/ACT prep course [no idea what that is]
Had your own TV in your room in High School
Owned a mutual fund or IRA in High School or College
Flew anywhere on a commercial airline before you turned 16
Went on a cruise with your family
Went on more than one cruise with your family
Your parents took you to museums and art galleries as you grew up
You were unaware of how much heating bills were for your family [not in pounds and pence, but that kind of thrift was heavily stressed]


The list is based on an exercise developed by Will Barratt, Meagan Cahill, Angie Carlen, Minnette Huck, Drew Lurker, Stacy Ploskonka at Illinois State University. The exercise developers ask that if you participate in this blog game, you acknowledge their copyright.

If you post this in your blog, please leave a comment on this post. To participate in this blog game, copy and paste the above list into your blog, and bold the items that are true for you. If you don't have a blog, feel free to post your responses in the comments.

steepholm: (Default)
The Greek Mythology Personality Test.

Close enough to be intriguing (the first sentence of the second paragraph sounds horribly plausible), but - I don't know, somehow it's not quite me. It's good to read that famous people like me, though!

33% Extroversion, 100% Intuition, 16% Emotiveness, 66% Perceptiveness

Heuristic, detached, and analytical to a fault, you are most like The Oracle. You are able to tackle any subject with a fine toothed comb, and you possess an ability to pinpoint nuances and shades of meaning that other people do not have and cannot understand. Accomplishment and realization of ideas are, for you, secondary to the rigorous exploration of ideas and questions -- you are, first and foremost, a theorist. You hate authority, convention, tradition, and under no circumstances do you accept a leadership role (although, you will gladly advise leadership when they're going astray, whether they want you to or not). Abstraction and generalities are your interests, details and particulars are usually inconsequential and uninteresting. You excel at language, mathematics and philosophy.

You are typically easy-going and non-confrontational until someone violates one of the very few principles that you deem sacred, at which point you can fly into a rage. Although you possess a much greater understanding of process and systems than the people around you, you are always conscious of the possibility that you've missed something or made a mistake. You don't tend to become attached to particular theories, and will immediately discard mistaken notions once they're revealed to be incorrect (but you don't tolerate iconoclasts who try to discredit validated theories through the use of fallacies and bad data). Despite being outwardly humble, you probably think of yourself as being smarter than most other people. That's because you are. In fact, in your dealings with people your understanding of their motives is so expansive that you know what they're going to say before they say it, and in world affairs, you usually know what is going to take place before it actually does. This ability would make you unbeatable in debates if only you were a little less pensive about your own conclusions, and a little more outgoing.

Famous people like you: Albert Einstein, Charles Darwin, Adam Smith, Thomas Jefferson, John McWhorter, Ramanujan, Marie Curie, Kurt Godel
Stay clear of: Apollo, Icarus, Hermes, Aphrodite
Seek out: Atlas, Prometheus, Daedalus
My test tracked 4 variables How you compared to other people your age and gender:


You scored higher than 17% on Extroversion


You scored higher than 86% on Intuition


You scored higher than 6% on Emotiveness


You scored higher than 51% on Perceptiveness

steepholm: (Default)

Comment with the words "Top Ten" or "Top Five", and I will reply with a subject for which you will generate a top ten (or top five) list. Post the list and instructions in your own journal.

I've never done a meme before, so let's find out if it suits me. At first I was tempted to read this (from [livejournal.com profile] lillabularo) as an invitation to list the top five books I'd written, but that would be putting the 'Me! Me!' into meme perhaps a little too stridently. Nor do I have the chutzpah to list the Top Five children's books ever, since there are so many classics I haven't even read. So this is just a list of the books that do it for me personally.


The Owl Service, by Alan Garner. The book that reinvented children's fantasy. No quest, no dark lord, no prophecies, no kings in need of restoration, no spells, no portals, no wishes granted - and a Chosen One only in the sense that character is fate. It's also a modernist classic, forty years too late. 

The Dark is Rising, by Susan Cooper. A wonderful and deceptively simple conception, and a profound feeling for place and myth, which magickified the Thames Valley for me (something that had never seemed likely before).

Fire and Hemlock, by Diana Wynne Jones. Not a typical DWJ book, but my favourite all the same. I love it for its subtle interleaving of the magical and the quotidian, the mythic and the mundane, which strikes me as absolutely true to life (in all the important ways...) It's also a great take on the 'Tam Lin' ballad, for those who are fans of that story, of whom I am one.

The Changeover, by Margaret Mahy. This book keeps going in and out of print, but I see it's just come back in, so I'm celebrating! Like Fire and Hemlock it's a supernatural romance and magical coming-of-age story, but is different in almost every other way. But DWJ and Mahy both produced some wonderful books in the early-mid '80s, as witnessed by the fact that they've shared the ChLA's Phoenix award for the last few years. This is Mahy's finest, IMHO: it uses witchcraft in a way that's since become perhaps a little cliched, post-Buffy - but this is the original and best.

The Voyage of the Dawn Treader, by C. S. Lewis. My favourite of the Narnia books. No apocalypse or battles, but an Odyssean journey to the world's utter east, in the company of the more companionable Pevenseys - and Reepicheep!

Profile

steepholm: (Default)
steepholm

September 2017

S M T W T F S
     12
3456 789
10 111213141516
17181920212223
24252627282930

Syndicate

RSS Atom

Most Popular Tags

Style Credit

Expand Cut Tags

No cut tags