teakay: (I triumphed unfairly most fairly!)
Someone on norsekink exploded at some of my favorite twisty-tropes and summarily forbade argument, which seems a little like screaming condemnation in the middle of a square and expecting nobody to say a word about it. In respect to their wishes, I will passively-aggressively have a little explosion of BIASED FUCKING VENTING over here instead.

-I wanted to like Sif in the film, but my respect for her plummeted when she promptly dismissed "A guy who brains people with his giant hammer because they called him a name and charges off starting wars is not the guy you want in charge and maybe he could use a goddamn timeout" as OH LOKI'S JUST JEALOUS.

-No comment on Odin's overall "A+ parenting," but he definitely flunks the course on Things Not To Say To Your Unstable Kid When Suicide Is One Open Hand Away.

-When faced with a story of three children who are hated for their appearance and preemptively exiled and/or life-sentenced because of what they haven't even tried to do yet, in this day and age it is perfectly reasonable to suppose they weren't as evil as all that.
teakay: (I triumphed unfairly most fairly!)
Title: Hatred and Treachery Tyrson
Fandom: Marvel Cinematic Universe (Thor) with dashes of mythology and comics canon.
Rating: PG-13
Word Count:: ~7000
Summary: For this prompt on Norsekink, in which Fenrir is impregnated by eating Tyr's hand and Loki demands a shotgun wedding.
Notes and Warnings: Contains mpreg, forced genderbending, the mental equivalent of teenage pregnancy, dubiously consensual marriage, allusions to parent-child incest (none of the latter three with actual sex), Odin engaging in A+ grandparenting.

Fenrir and Tyr's relationship is inspired by Villy Sorensen's take in The Downfall of the Gods. A Finnish name shows up in Asgard due to Finland's proximity to Viking stomping grounds and as homage to its particular mythological tradition of being knocked up by eating random shit. Takes the "everyone-loves-Balder" thing to one of its logical conclusions. ETA: Tyr's parentage is partly derived from the poem Hymiskvida, in which his father is the Jotun Hymir and he sets off with Thor to borrow his Jotun-size cauldron for a party.

So it came to pass that Fenrir Lokason, indisputably the most famous wolf on Asgard for reasons other than he'd been given to expect, found he had one further thing in common with his father. )

July 2013

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