The Inspiring Story behind Anna Karenina:
Anna Karenina (1877), Leo Tolstoy In January 1872, the death of a 35-year-old woman was reported in the Russian press: smartly dressed and carrying a bag containing a change of clothes, the girl had thrown herself under a freight train at Yasenki Station outside Moscow. The woman was identified as Anna Pirogova, a distant relative of Leo Tolstoy’s wife and the mistress of his good friend and neighbour, Alexander Bibikov. It soon transpired that Alexander had told Anna that he planned to leave her and marry his son’s new governess, and, unable to cope, she had left him a brief note — “You are my murderer; be happy, if an assassin can be happy” — and fled. Tolstoy himself attended Anna’s post-mortem the following day, and by all accounts the sight of the unrecognisable body of a woman he had known so well stayed with him long afterwards, so that when he came to begin a new novel more than a year later he already had its tragic conclusion in mind.
Its called the Death Waltz, and was written as a joke but people have attempted it on piano.
Saxes move downstage.
SWEET JESUS CLICK THAT
initially it seemed as scary as Through the Fire and Flames after the ending credits in GH3, but I quickly realised that was the most monstrous understatement ever.
We did one for Dean so I think it’s about time one for Jensen popped up!
Ok I sew this post 2 min ago and meanwhile it got another 1000 posts. At times like this I really like our fandom.
nine: don’t wander off
ten: don’t wander off
eleven: don’t wander off