Post is pinned.
Every community needs rules. If you break too many of those rules (how many times and how many of them you have to break to be banned depends on the rule), you will be banned. If I forgot anything and should add it to the rules, please tell me.
- The section "Announcements" is ONLY for very important things that a new member has to read in its entirety. Please only post there if you have something very important to say. You'll receive a warning if you're caught abusing the section - the third time will lead to a ban.
- You are only allowed to RP if your introduction post got approved by the owners or one of the moderators (scroll down for template!). If you RP without having posted an introduction post before or start RPing before it got approved (again, the only people who are allowed to approve profiles are moderators and the owner!), you'll get banned. However, if you're a moderator, this rule doesn't apply to you.
- Be respectful to everyone, but especially the owners and all moderators.
- Don't be overpowered. If you're caught being OP, you'll be banned.
- Don't annoy anyone with questions such as "Can I please be a moderator?" Only the owners can promote moderators, and one of them will decide if you become one or not.
- Make sure your posts are RP related. I don't know why I have to say this, but apparently, it's necessary. The only section where the topic can be something other than RP is the section "Announcements".
- Don't EVER approve profiles if you're not a moderator or owner.
- Use the English language correctly. Your English doesn't need to be perfect, you can make a mistake from time to time, but proper English is necessary. Frequent spelling, grammar or punctuation mistakes and messages that make others want to vomit their breakfast since they're so incorrect can be a factor for a ban.
- Do not spam. If you post the exact same things twice or share things like "Share if..." posts with this community, it will instantly lead to a ban without any warning.
- Do not block any owner or moderator. If a moderator/owner tells me that some person blocked them, I will ban that person instantly.
- You have to read everything in the section "Announcements".

Profile Template:
Points written in bold have to be included, cursively written ones don't. Maybe, other moderators/the owner will still approve your profile even if the ones written in bold are not included, but I'm very strict with that, I would decline.
[Blood type]:
[Hair color]:
[Mental illnesses/condition]:
[Physical condition]:
[Sexual orientation]:
[Love interest]:

To help some people in this community, I'm gonna repost a post of mine.
English Orthography
Many people on the Internet write horribly, so I decided to post this. A post that will teach you how to write in English. Every active writer can make mistakes, but the amount of mistakes can harshly decrease if you follow those rules.
But...what do I need good writing for?
It makes you look serious, it makes your texts more readable, and it makes one able to see that you're educated.
I will make a few mistakes in this post for sure since I'm on my phone writing a very long post, so please correct me if you see a mistake.
1. Punctuation
1.1 Comma
First off there are many people who write incredibly long texts without commas so it's really crappy to read and no one even wants to read it because the post is just unreadable as you can see here. If you want people to read your texts set a few commas please.
1.1.1 Independent Clauses
There are seven conjunctions in English: and, so, nor, yet, but, for, or.
If two independent clauses are connected with one of these conjunctions, a comma has to be set.
I had missed the tram, so I took the bus.
I was in public, yet I felt alone.
However, do not set a comma when the clause which is introduced by the conjunction doesn't have a subject.
I visited Paris and bought some souvenirs.
But: I visited Paris, and I bought some souvenirs.
If the clauses both only consist of subject and predicate, the comma with and or but can be omitted.
He gets hurt[,] and I laugh
1.1.2 Dependent Clauses
When the dependent clause starts a sentence, set a comma.
Since you're a fucking moron, it's pointless to argue with you.
When the independent clause starts a sentence, don't set a comma.
It's pointless to argue with you since you're a fucking moron.
1.1.3 Conjunctional Adverbs
Examples for conjunctional adverbs are: however, nevertheless, furthermore, in fact
When they start or end a sentence, set a comma. When they are in the middle of a sentence, set two.
However, you're really boring.
You, however, are really boring.
You're really boring, however.
The comma with then, yet, so and too is optional.
1.1.4 Lists
Use a comma to separate the parts of a list. You can set a comma in front of and, but you don't have to.
I bought DVDs, CDs, films[,] and books.
If all parts are connected to the next one with and/or, a comma shan't be set.
I bought DVDs and CDs and films and books.
1.1.5 Relative Clauses and Additional Information
In English, there is a difference between defining and non-defining relative clauses.
Defining relative clauses are necessary for the identification of something. They are set without commas, we can leave the pronoun off if the clause has its own subject, and we can use that.
Non-defining relative clauses are not necessary for the identification of something. They are set with commas, we can never leave the pronoun off, and we cannot use that.
Note that these commas sometimes change the meaning of the sentence:
His sister, who always gets the good grades in her class, suggested that he make a break as he had learned a lot for the test.
-> He has one sister.
His sister who always gets the good grades in her class suggested that he make a break as he had learned a lot for the test.
-> He has at least two sisters.
Additional informations are similar to non-defining relative clauses: they always need a comma.
His sister, a 16-year-old student, helped him with his homework.
1.1.6 Introductory Clauses, Words and Phrases
Infinitive clauses, participle clauses and prepositional phrases at the beginning of a sentence need a comma.
To master that, you have to work a lot.
Introductory words and phrases (examples: well, by the way, a long time ago) also need a comma.
By the way, I couldn't even take you seriously if your comment had any kind of substance.
1.1.7 Direct Speech
If the introducing clause starts a sentence, set a comma in front of the quote. Then, the period at the end of the sentence is in the quote, so we don't use another period at the end of the sentence.
She said, "Shut the fuck up!"
She claimed, "Sadly, Donald Trump will win the election."
If the quote starts a sentence, we use a comma, which is in the quotations, at the end or no comma if an exclamation or question mark ends the quote.
"Shut the fuck up!" she said.
"Sadly, Donald Trump will win the election," she claimed.
1.1.8 Adjectives
In English, there are different kinds of adjectives, which follow a very strict order when describing a noun. Here's the correct order:
The way you think it is, rating -> size, shape -> age -> color -> nationality -> material -> purpose -> noun
Adjectives of different categories have to follow this order and are never separated by a comma.
A cheap old Italian wooden chair
Reasoning: rating -> age -> nationality -> material -> noun
If two adjectives are in the same category, they are interchangeable, and the comma is necessary.
A stupid, mean mouthbreather.
OR: A mean, stupid mouthbreather
1.1.9 Other rules
When directly addressing a person, use commas.
Could you, Dr. Plenken, help me?
If please is used at the end of a sentence, set a comma. If it starts a sentence, you can set a comma to emphasize something.
Shut up, please.
Please(,) shut up.
With yes and no, a comma is necessary. That also applies to all colloquial versions of those words, such as yeah, yup, and nah.
Yeah, I might be able to help you.
Use a comma before a question tag.
This sucks, doesn't it?
Correction of the text I wrote earlier:
First off, there are many people who write incredibly long texts without commas, so it's really crappy to read, and no one even wants to read it because the post is just unreadable, as you can see here. If you want people to read your texts, set a few commas, please.
1.2 Apostrophe
1.2.1 Possessive
In English, we always form the genitive with an apostrophe. We normally use 's.
My mother's salary
For regular plurals, we only use an apostrophe. For irregular ones, we still add 's.
My parents' idea
The people's right
For names/nouns with the ending s, we can only add an apostrophe or 's.
The species' problem
The species's problem
1.2.2 Contractions
Contractions usually need an apostrophe.
doesn't, didn't, wasn't, hadn't
A few contractions don't, however.
gonna NOT: gonn'a
1.2.3 Idiot Apostrophe
Someone who separates the s in the plural with an apostrophe does not need to be surprised when someone else calls him an idiot. The plural of abbreviations isn't formed with an apostrophe either!
Commas, apostrophes, DVDs
However, sometimes, you can set an apostrophe to form the plural of words that are usually not nouns. But that's only allowed when it wouldn't be clear without the apostrophe. It's always better if you don't add the apostrophe since you never HAVE TO form the plural with an apostrophe.
Do's and Don'ts OR: Dos and Don'ts
2. Grammar
2.1 Subjunctive Mood
If everyone was smarter, this explanation wouldn't be necessary.
2.1.1 Formulaic Subjunctive
We use the Formulaic Subjunctive in certain expressions. We cannot use it ourselves, so we should just memorize those expressions.
Be that as it may.
God save the queen!
Thy will be done.
We use the infinitive, that means, we do not add an S in the third person singular.
2.1.2 Mandative Subjunctive
We use the Mandative Subjunctive in dependent clauses with that if we want to emphasize that something has to be done. In all cases, the subjunctive is optional, however, it does put a bigger emphasis on something. We can use the subjunctive after the following verbs and adjectives:
Verbs of advising: advise, recommend, suggest, propose, request
Verbs that show strong emotions: command, demand, insist
Adjectives of importance: important, essential, vital, crucial, imperative, urgent
a good/bad idea
We use the infinitive of the verb.
It is crucial that his will be done.
We can use the Progressive, Simple, Simple Passive and Emphatic moods.
It is desirable that he do his homework.
People demand that the president be helping the folk.
However, we cannot use the passive voice in a Progressive Tense.
It's important that the folk be helped.
NOT: It is important that the folk be being helped.
For negative sentences, we place not in front of the (first) verb (without do).
I propose that we not do that now.
This concept never changes and never agrees with the tense. It's always the infinitive.
I proposed that we not do that back then.
Attention: with these adjectives, the meaning changes when we use the indicative!
2.1.3 Volitional Subjunctive
We use the Volitional Subjunctive for wishes and in the second type of if-clauses.
We use the past form of the verb.
If I were rich,...
I wish I were rich.
But: BE -> WERE!
If I were making a lot of money,...
NOT: If I was making a lot of money
2.2 Idiot Comparative
The idiot comparative is the non-existent comparative of absolute adjectives. Absolute adjectives are adjectives that cannot be graded because the existence of that trait in a varying way is illogical. The adjectives either already mean "a lot of something" (e.g. awful, excellent, brilliant), or it's just illogical to grade them (e.g. empty, immortal, full, complete).
The most excellent show
The fullest bottle
The most immortal person ever
A very common mistake is "the loneliest".
The loneliest person in the world
I will continue writing soon. But I will stop for now.
2.3 Sentences
2.3.1 Word Order
A sentence is normally started with a subject, which is followed by a verb.
I'm leaving.
Some verbs are followed by an object, and some verbs aren't. Verbs that are followed by an object are called transitive verbs, verbs without an object are called intransitive verbs.
Life goes on. (intransitive)
I set a comma. (transitive)
Even though intransitive verbs can never be followed by an object, destinations of time/place and other adverbial expressions can follow.
Life goes on all the time. (temporal destination)
Life continuously goes on. (adverb)
Many verbs can be both transitive and intransitive. However, reflexive verbs and some other verbs are never transitive.
I'm sleeping (always intransitive)
I'm leaving.
I'm leaving this house.
Intransitive verbs cannot form the passive. There just isn't an object that we could turn into the subject.
NOT: I am slept.
The object usually comes before the destination of place, which comes before the temporal destination.
I'm gonna do that here on Sunday.
Destinations of place and temporal destinations can be put at the beginning of a sentence. In that case, the rest of the sentence remains unchanged, and a comma should be set to separate the destination from the other parts of the sentence. By the way, this is also possible with some adverbs.
On Sunday, I'm gonna do it.
Today, I'm gonna do it.
2.3.2 Inversion
Sometimes, we can put something other than the subject at the beginning of a sentence. Then, the verb comes before the subject. Note that we need a two-parted predicate to invert something. The second part still comes after the verb. Be never needs a two-parted inversion. It's very similar to the sentence structure in questions.
Did you ever see that? - No, never did I see that.
We have to use inversion with neither and nor.
It doesn't have a good message, nor is it protected by Fair Use.
We also need it for "so" in the sense of "as well" or "too".
So did I. (I did as well)
BUT NOT: I wanted to say it, so did I do it.
We can use it...
- instead of if in if-sentences with past perfect or were in them.
This would have happened to him if he had survived.
This would have happened to him had he survived.
- With here and there.*
Many idiots are there.
There are many idiots.
- With negative adverbs and adverbial expressions.
In no way is that acceptable.
Never did I make stupid claims.
- With adverbial destinations of place.*
On the balcony sits the minister.
*In those cases, inversion doesn't have to be two-parted.
3. Spelling
3.1 British and American English
In the nineteenth century, the congress of the USA decided to standardize the spelling of some words so that the way they're spelled is more similar to their pronunciation. Generally, British English keeps the spelling of words taken out of other languages while American English "englishizes" it.
3.1.1 Nouns Honour and Honor
If the "u" out of the ending "our" is not pronounced, American English leaves it off.
Colour, neighbour, favour, honour (British English)
Color, neighbor, favor, honor (American English)
This also applies to all words derived from those nouns.
Favourite, honoured, colouring (British English)
Favorite, honored, coloring (American English)
Note that this only applies to nouns, and not all words that end on -or in American English end on -our in British English.
four, for (not interchangeable; completely different fucking words)
emperor, emperor NOT: emperour
Glamour often keeps the "u" in American English (though glamourous often drops the "u").
In Canadian English, the British spelling is the more usual one, but both spellings are deemed acceptable most of the time. Metre and Meter
Nouns with the ending "re" end on -er in American English. However, many words already have the ending "er" in British English, and the suffix "er/or" is never spelled "re".
Centre, manoeuvre, theatre (British English)
Center, maneuver, theater (American English)
Traveller (British English) NOT: travellre
Traveler (American English)
We also cannot replace the "re" with "er" if the stem ends on a vowel or on a "c".
Disposure (British and American English) NOT: disposuer
Canadian English generally prefers the British "re" (though both spellings are usually acceptable). Defence and Defense
Words ending on -ence in British English end on -ense in American English if the "c" is pronounced as an "s". American English also doesn't have a distinction between practice and practise.
defence, offence, licence (British English)
defense, offense, license (American English) BUT NOT: differense
The distinction between advice/advise and device/devise also applies to American English.
Canadian English follows the British rules. Encyclopaedia and Encyclopedia
Nouns with "ae"/"oe" in their stem drop the "a"/"o" in American English, as we previously saw with manoeuvre/maneuver.
In Canadian English, the American spelling is the more common one. But, as with the first two spelling differences, both spellings are usually deemed acceptable.
3.1.5 Dialogue and Dialog(ue)
Nouns with the ending "ogue" can leave the "ue" off in American English.
3.1.2 Verbs Organise/Organize and Organize
In British English, you can spell words ending on "ize" and "yze" with an "s" instead of a "z". In American English, the "z" spelling is the only acceptable one. However, the "z" variant is recommended by Oxford Dictionary, so it's also better to write "ize"/"yze" in British English.
Canadian English always uses the "z" variant. Useable and Usable
Sometimes, the "e" is not dropped with the suffix "able" in English. However, most of the time, it is.
After a "g", the "e" is never dropped because we would then say interchangable, and not interchangeable.
In some cases, the "e" is only dropped in American English, not in British English.
3.1.3 Past Tenses and Doubled Consonants
- In British English, there is a strict distinction between Present Perfect Simple and Simple Past. In American English, Simple Past is often preferred over Present Perfect Simple.
- The Simple Past form of dive is dived in British English and in most other variants of the English language. But American English often uses dove.
- In British English, some verbs can form their past form with a "t". That is very rare and sometimes even considered wrong in American English.
- In British English, verbs ending on a vowel plus "l" double their "l" if the stem gets aggrandized. Take the verb "travel" for example:
Travelled, travelling, traveller (British English)
Traveled, traveling, traveler (American English)
The extension with "ize", "ish", "ist", and  "ism" does not take a doubled "l" in British English.
- The word jewellery is spelled "jewelry" in American English.
- In American English, the word is usually not changed when it's the main part of something. Therefore, sometimes, British English only uses one "l" whereas American English uses two. An example would be installment (or instalment).
3.2 Frequently Confused Words
3.2.1 Your vs. You're
A typical idiot mistake: unnecessary and easily avoidable by just reading the comment again before sending it. I mean, if it's a really long post, you can overlook that once in a while, but for some reason, this mistake mainly happens in really short posts. So:
- "Your" is a possessive article. The possessive pronoun to it is "yours" (without an apostrophe).
This is your idea. NOT: This is you're idea
_This idea is yours. NOT: -This idea is your's.-_ - "You're" is the abbreviated form of "you are".
You're right. NOT: Your right.
NOTE: "Your right" can also be correct, but not as an entire sentence.
3.2.2 Their vs. They're vs. There
This is similar to "your" and "you're". To explain this, I think an example sentence is enough.
Their [possessive article] pets? They're [they are] there [adverbial pronoun used for locations].
3.2.3 To vs. Too
If I say, "That's fine too," I say that that's also fine.
If I say, "You're too stupid for that," I say that an excessive amount of stupidity lies in you. Or at least enough stupidity to make you unable to understand.
In those cases, to is spelled with two Os because it has nothing to do with the preposition to, the to of an infinitive or the main part of an infinitive clause.
3.2.4 Off vs. Of
"Of" is a preposition. It is usually found directly in front of the object it's referring to; relative clauses and questions are exceptions, though. There, it is usually at the end of the sentence (unless the pronoun "whom" is used).
"Off" is used in certain idiomatic constructions consisting of a verb and some particle (phrasal verbs).

As you know, spelling and grammar is extremely important here. The punctuation as well. With one exception:
The dash can be replaced with a hyphen because it's unbelievably annoying to type a dash out.
Yeah, there is a difference between dash and hyphen. But the former is so annoying to type out – even I often use hyphen instead of dash just for time's sake. So no, hyphen instead of dash doesn't count as a mistake.

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[Name]: Trenton Canale Michale 
[Alias]: Flaming Phoenix of the capital 
[Age]: 23 
[Gender]: Male 
[Race]: Northern reaches of the Empire 
[Nationality]: White 
[Appearance]: In picture below 
[Blood type]: B 
[Hair color]: Esdeath blue 
[Height]: 6'2  

[Weight]: 138 Pounds (muscle weight) 
[Mental illnesses/condition]: None 
[Physical condition]:  Sister /Mother (deceased ) / father(deceased ) 
[Family]: Yukari canale ( sister ) 
[Personality]: Calm /Quiet / Psychopathic tendencies 
[Likes]: Books/ weaponry / violence 
[Dislikes]: Night Raid  / Rebel Scum / Traitors 
[Hobbies]: torturing  his opponents  / writing and reading books / weapon modifications 
[Affiliation(s)]: Imperial militia  (former ) /  Imperial swat  team ( former)/ imperial recon ( current ) 
[Rank]: lieutenant 1st class  
[Status]: Alive 
[Sexual orientation]: Straight 
[Alignment]: The Empire 
[Teigu]: Kaguya (katana) 
[Skills]: is able to use the moisture in the air and turn it into  a poison mist / is also adept at martial arts  ( American Korean Tae kwon do ) .
[Love interest]: Esdeath  
[Bio]:  Trenton  was raised  on  the borders of the Empire if you could not fight  you could not survive   the weak never survived  upon .  
leaving his village  he joined the  Imperial Militia  for two years 
and rose to the rank of lieutenant and joined  the Imperial swat team .
and  then was ordered for reassignment   to the imperial special ops unit  . 
2 Photos - View album

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((Sorry I had to redo this))
Name: Zero



Species: wizard and wolf

Slayer type:dark magic and light magic


Powers: (look at pictures)


Personality:A lone wolf and serious while under pressure. However he is friendly to anyone as long as they are friendly back and gets angry really easily mostly when people miss with his friends*

Eyes:Black and red




Likes:hanging out with Friends and likes to train and fight and walks with friends and likes to makes people happy


Elemental power:
internal light and darkness: light and darkness mix together and surrounds me that gives me more power but only for five minutes

Storm call: darkness turns into clouds that shots black lighting

Personal :dark vortex of light :a huge ball of light appears in the air and turns black and it crashes down to the ground It makes a small vortex that sucks nonphysical attacks.

Special abilities:: can make a clone made out of shadows

Bio:was raised in a small village in a dark forest that the sun can not touch but the moon can of assassins that Teaches everyone how to live by themselves and how to survive and fight.
7 Photos - View album

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BLOCKING OWNERS AND MODERATORS strictly forbidden here and gets punished with an instant ban. I already said this, but I'll emphasize it with this one:
You can't just block a moderator/owner because you think they're too strict with you or because you're scared of them banning you! If you think a decision is unjustly made, tell the owner/moderator!
And now, it's time for a little story.
+Tatsumi Nova Amio (can't tag him) blocked me because I gave him a warning for his spelling and grammar. Apparently, he expected that he could just ignore the rules of the English language in this community without me. But strict rules are necessary for a good conversation, or, in this case, a good RP. Now, he's banned. He's never going to be in this community again.
Seriously, does he think that the administrators of this community never talk to one another? Of course we do! And if he had blocked all administrators, I would have made someone else one so that that person could ban him!
So: Don't block administrators! It will only get you banned!
Still extremely angry,
Shion Sonozaki

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has killed two soldiers that the jaegers had sent to get her and keeps walking
Eh, too easy for me...

*I'm probably the strictest of the owners – I run this community with an iron fist. I try to have an eye over the community. However, I can make mistakes as well and overlook something. Since the community is gradually growing, I want to make this possible before it's too late:
You can now send a lawsuit letter to the administrators under this post if you think that they've overlooked a person that deserves to be banned. If the person turns out to be guilty, she'll receive a warning or be banned, depending on what she did and the amount of warnings she already has. If the person isn't guilty, the prosecutor will get a warning. Here's the template, I'll use a banned user as an example of how to fill it under it:*
Lawsuit Letter
Accused Person:
Quote(s) Proving the Reason(s):
Lawsuit Letter
Prosecutor: Shion Sonozaki
Accused Person: +Jaime ketchum
Reason(s): Using a double account to keep being in the community even though you're banned
Countless spelling and grammar mistakes (I'm pretty sure that this person doesn't even know what grammar is since she fucking spelled the word incorrectly!)
Being disrespectful to owners
Quote(s) Proving the Reason(s):
"I can see that. I'm follwing that person. Sorry for their grammer. I saw this from when she shared it with her followers."
[Me: Could it be that you are that person? smiles
Because you also don't know that "grammar" isn't spelled "grammer"...]
"I'm not that person. It was just a simple error. My keyboard didn't put the red line to show I miss spelled it."
[Me: And how do you know it was her? And how do you make so many mistakes?
You're definitely her. If you admit being her, I'll let you be here for a while just for general amusement.]
"What do you mean by amusement?
Did I do something wrong for you to think i'm her. I can see the post she posted."
[Laughing at your stupidity. Admit being her and I'll let you be here.]
"I admit it"
- "your a mad moderator. moderators don't lie."
Judgment: G̲u̲i̲l̲t̲y̲!̲
Punishment: B̲a̲n̲
The last two fields shall be left empty! Don't fill them!
The accused person needs to be tagged. After the letter is shared, the accused person has a time of two days to defend herself. After that, one of the owners, whoever sees it before the others, will decide the punishment, type it into the last two fields and publicly share it in the category "Discussion".
You can't do it with owners since owners can decrease each other's ranks if they want to. So if one owner hates another, they can ban that one, no matter if the judgment is justified or not. He can decrease the ranks of other owners so they can't ban him as well. The accused owner can also decline any punishment or just ban the person. It would lead to a disaster. Tell the owner if you want to criticize him - at least I will love to talk about criticism on my personality.
Now to other news:
- I've added a rule. Read the rules post again!
- I'll remind you again of the fact that spelling and grammar is very important here.
- I've added a section called "Introduction" – don't post your profiles there, but if you'd like to say "Hello" to the community, do it!

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Thanks for accepting me
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