does it have to be pure silver to kill a werewolf
the fastest way to be a werewolf
I’m going to lump those two search terms together, because they can be addressed by the same reply.
What is it with people asking werewolf-related questions as if werewolves actually roamed the streets and forests, folks? They’re fictional creatures, and as such, they’re subject to any rules you can make up when you write about them. Want to be able to become a werewolf by listening to Warren Zevon while drinking a pina colada at Trader Vic’s under a full moon? Write a short story with that idea at the center, and it is so. Want to make it so that werewolves can only be killed by the exact silver content ratio of old tooth fillings? Get out the pen or keyboard, write it down, and done. That’s the awesome thing about writing fiction: you can make shit up on the spot, and as long as you have some internal consistency in your fictional world, people will believe it for a half hour while they read your story.
zombie proof home
You can zombie-proof a home by removing the main food source for zombies, which is brains. I know entire neighborhoods and counties that are practically impervious to zombie attack.
do fantasy authors need a military background
A writer doesn’t need a background in something to write about it. Most of the time, a combination of research and imagination can make up for lacking experience. I have no experience as an EMT or police officer, but if I wanted to write about a character who’s a cop or paramedic, I’d get in touch with some of my friends who are pros in those fields, and I’m pretty sure that I could write a pretty convincing cop or EMT after some interviews and research.
A military background is helpful for writing about the military, since personal experience often lends a certain authentic flavor to a narrative. Prior service would be helpful for fantasy authors if they write Military Fantasy, a genre that doesn’t exist yet, but totally should. The closest thing to MilF (heh heh) you can find on the shelves at present are Elizabeth Moon’s Paksenarrion books, Naomi Novik’s Temeraire series, or John Marco’s Jackal of Nar series. Of those writers, only Elizabeth Moon has military experience, AFAIK. (She was a First Lieutenant in the Marine Corps.)
i’m loking for iligal porn
There’s so much wrong with that little query that I hardly know where to start. Suffice it to say that I often weep for the days when you had to have some mental wattage to successfully get online, instead of just $300 in your checking account and someone who can give you a ride to Wal-Mart.
10mm as wilderness defence caliber
I’m a big fan of the 10mm, but most handgun calibers are a bit light for wilderness defense, particularly in areas where that wilderness includes ursine species. Ideally, you want to carry a revolver in a caliber that starts with “.4” and ends with “Magnum” or “Casull”, and stuff the cylinder full of hard-cast hunting loads. If you’re limited to an autoloader, 10mm would probably be my first choice. In the hotter loads, it does a fair job of imitating the lower-end .41 Magnum, slinging fairly heavy bullets of the same diameter at respectable speeds. 10mm shoots flat, hits hard (for an autoloader round), and has great sectional density in the heavier bullet weights, which makes for decent penetration. It wouldn’t be my first pick, but it’s far from being a terrible one.
"line over the u" cursive
Some people put a line over their cursive U, so other people can tell it apart from the cursive N. I used to do that, too, until I went back to fountain pens, which prettified my handwriting to the point where the N and U look distinctly different again.
free healthcare is a human right
First of all, “free healthcare” isn’t free. Somebody pays for it, and it’s usually the beneficiaries themselves. (Germany, for example, takes almost 20% of gross income just for the mandatory public health insurance from the paychecks of every working person in the country, to finance “free” health care.) People who use the word “free” when it comes to a good or service either don’t understand economics, or really mean “free to me.”
Secondly, you can’t have a “human right” to a service or good that needs to be provided by others, or you claim the right to make those providers your slaves. This should be pretty easy to understand, which is why I’m amazed at how many of my otherwise highly intelligent liberal-leaning friends nod their heads in agreement when they see that bumper sticker.
us army ranger preferred hk p7 pistol
The Army’s Ranger units carry what most people in the service carry: the U.S. pistol 9mm, M9, known to civilian shooters as the Beretta 92FS. That said, few MOSs are saddled with just a sidearm as personal armament these days, as a pistol is pretty useless in modern infantry combat. Generally, a Ranger will carry a long gun as primary weapon—either an M4 carbine, a M249 Squad Automatic Weapon, or an M240 machine gun, depending on task and assignment in the chalk.
And there’s your third-rate Monday morning entertainment, friends and neighbors! I’ll be here all week. (Try the veal.)