Hannimentary is my life. Omg. Thank you.
alkjfkdljflksdjfa *showers you with hugs and milkshakes and rainbow highlighters*
you’re welcome! i’m so glad you like it.
Oh mighty Gods! Hannimentary is so, so good. Make more, please, if it's not too hard.
baaawww you’re the sweetest!
i’m absolutely getting on to making more. so glad that you like it! :)
hannimentary au: “you don’t need to do this alone.”
→ sherlock and joan helping will out. requested by phantasyandnarratives
when were the four minutes sherlock thought joan didn't have his back?
i’m going to assume that you’ve seen the finale, otherwise don’t read ahead!
but it was when they had the “disappointment” argument in the conference room at the station after sherlock picked a fight and got hit in the face. he was so torn up when he assumed that joan was ready to back out just because everything was getting ridiculous and he honestly thought that she was calling it quits and didn’t want to support him in pursuing moriarty because he was cracking from all the stress and i probably just said the same thing like five times but
Raise your hand if you’re still emotionally compromised by the four minutes Sherlock thought Joan didn’t have his back
I wonder how many people I’ve looked at all my life and never seen.
— John Steinbeck (via ohfairies)
can you do more hannimentary?
yeah, of course!
… that is, if i can make up any more good scenes. i haven’t gotten around to sitting down and hammering out any good ideas yet. but i can in the near future!
in the meantime, i guess does anyone have any suggestions/requests/whatever for hannimentary stuff?
Moriarty underestimating Joan, to whom she referred as Sherlock’s “mascot,” is what leads to her undoing. Sherlock and Watson, in effect, turn their weaknesses into strengths: for Holmes, it’s his addiction; for Watson, it’s her novice status. In “The Woman,” Watson feared she wasn’t ready to handle investigations without Sherlock, though he’s quick to assure her that she’s simply underestimating her own abilities. In “Heroine,” Watson is every bit Sherlock’s equal, though Moriarty lacks Sherlock’s ability to see it. Ultimately, it’s Watson who serves as the true catalyst for Moriarty’s downfall, which is fitting, since Joan is the true human connection Holmes has made, not “Irene Adler.” This is solidified in the episode’s conclusion, as Sherlock names a rare species of bee after Watson: Newglassia Watsonia, the product of a bee thought incapable of pairing with other species. Not unlike Holmes, who initially resisted Watson’s partnership, yet now couldn’t possibly be without it. It’s a metaphor for their relationship that’s equal parts overt and beautiful.
— Elementary finale recap at rickey.org (via 22drunkb)