This is just a space for me to experiment with writing and maybe get a few ideas on "paper"; don't expect anything quality, and definitely don't expect regular updates.
Favorite stories/series include:
ミントな僕ら (Mint na Bokura / We Are Mint), 姫ちゃんのリボン (Hime-chan's Ribbon), メタモ キス (Metamo Kiss), ウルトラマニアック (Ultra Maniac - manga version), らんま½ (Ranma ½ - first volume only), かりん (Karin), 美少女戦士セーラームーン (Sailor Moon - both versions), 銀盤カレイドスコープ (Ginban Kaleidoscope), 神秘の世界エルハザード (El-Hazard: The Magnificent World), Amakusa 1637, Avatar: The Last Airbender;
The Chronicles of Narnia, The Lord of the Rings, The Enchanted Forest Chronicles, Mairelon the Magician (& sequel), Sorcery and Cecelia (& sequel), Sherlock Holmes, Elemental Masters, Stravaganza, Ella Enchanted & Fairest, The Two Princesses of Bamarre, The Wheel of Time (first book only), The Chronicles of Amber, The Book of Three, So You Want To Be A Wizard (& series), The Princess Bride.
Sailor Moon: The anime is the source of many, many Sailor Moon myths. Here's a few.
FANON: 'Sailor Senshi' is a hereditary position (usually, but not always, mother-to-daughter within the royal families of each planet).
FANON: Mamoru is a college student.
FANON: Sailor Senshi have a magical disguise field that prevents them from being recognized by anyone who has not seen them transform.
FANON: The planetary Sailor Senshi, led by Sailor Moon, form a single team.
FANON: Sailor Saturn is the most powerful Sailor Senshi.
P.S. 「せんし」 ('Senshi') is a japanese word meaning 'soldier'. It does not by itself mean 'Sailor Senshi'.
Improper use of name suffixes is something I run into everywhere in fanfiction, and it really gets on my nerves. Use it right or don't use it at all.
My pet peeve in this context is the use of the suffix 「ちゃん」 ('-chan') as if it were an all purpose suffix for girls. '-chan' is a more endearing / familiar version of 「さん」 ('-san'). While it is used for girls far more often than for boys, it is inherently genderless. For example:
The only gender-related name suffix is 「くん」 ('-kun'), a more colloquial version of '-san' used to refer to boys of equal social position or anyone (boy or girl) of lower social position.
No suffix at all is far more casual and informal in Japan than here in the US (thus explaining Kunou's annoyance when Ranma uses it). However, it is almost always used when the speaker is referring to a younger member of their own family (ex. Kasumi, when referring to Akane, does not use a name suffix).
If any of this is wrong, please let me know.
Updates: 11 Mar 2010
Ranma S/I (Ranma ½ divergence; Sailor Moon AU): Dead. I have no plans to ever revive it.
All ideas have been scrapped at the moment. I am currently working on an original story for FanFiction.net's sister site, FictionPress.com. (Read "working on" as "occasionally writing a few words in.")
I don't spend much time working on my stories, so try not to expect any updates, much less regular updates.
If you love reading profiles with tons of copy and paste stuff but don't want it cluttering your own profile, copy and paste this into your profile.
This is a story about God. Read if you believe in him, and read even if you don't.
A teenage girl about 17 named Diane had gone to visit some friends one evening and time passed quickly as each shared their various experiences of the past year. She ended up staying longer than planned, and had to walk home alone. She wasn't afraid because it was a small town and she lived only a few blocks away.
As she walked along under the tall elm trees, Diane asked God to keep her safe from harm and danger. When she reached the alley, which was a short cut to her house, she decided to take it. However, halfway down the alley she noticed a man standing at the end as though he were waiting for her. She became uneasy and began to pray, asking for God's protection. Instantly a comforting feeling of quietness and security wrapped round her, she felt as though someone was walking with her. When she reached the end of the alley, she walked right past the man and arrived home safely.
The following day, she read in the newspaper that a young girl had been raped in the same alley just twenty minutes after she had been there. Feeling overwhelmed by this tragedy and the fact that it could have been her, she began to weep. Thanking the Lord for her safety and to help this young woman, she decided to go to the police station. She felt she could recognize the man, so she told them her story. The police asked her if she would be willing to look at a lineup to see if she could identify him. She agreed and immediately pointed out the man she had seen in the alley the night before. When the man was told he had been identified, he immediately broke down and confessed. The officer thanked Diane for her bravery and asked if there was anything they could do for her. She asked if they would ask the man one question. Diane was curious as to why he had not attacked her. When the policeman asked him, he answered, "Because she wasn't alone. She had two tall men walking on either side of her." Amazingly, whether you believe or not, you're never alone. Did you know that 98 percent of teenagers will not stand up for God, and 93 percent of the people that read this won’t repost it?
Repost this if you truly believe in God. God bless you.