From what: I’m proud of matt for getting the win and rooting for my gemstone sisters still! I personally would’ve loved the win but these girls definitely also deserved it! It becomes a problem when other fanfiction isn’t allowed to be anything but simple fun. I recently read a fic where, after a Nice Weed I Roll Blunts Bigger Than Your Dick Shirt. It felt like something out of Worm proper – conflicts piling up, triggers gone wrong, glorious misunderstandings. It was well-written and exciting. The chapter proceeded to receive the lowest number. This, I feel, is one of the most insidious things in the fandom, because it rewards authors for writing stomps.
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For all that we complain about Taylor always winning when she’s written or how the world bends around her, sometimes it’s because authors know what will make their audience happy–or give them less salty comments–and they play to that. I know for sure that on more than one occasion I’ve had to scrap a chapter not because I felt it was too dark, but because I had Taylor losing and I thought that the reaction I would get from the Nice Weed I Roll Blunts Bigger Than Your Dick Shirt. Now, I average around a hundred readers per update and significantly fewer comments. But I’ve felt the shift in my behavior. I’m not surprised at all when someone with a larger reader base feels like it’s just not worth the salt and writes what will make their readers happy.
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Interludes and reaction interludes, I think, are as much a problem of the reader as it is the author. When I was first writing in the fandom. I remember seeing a great many comments that wanted to see how other people were reacting Taylor, even specifically wanting to see a PHO Interlude see what the Nice Weed I Roll Blunts Bigger Than Your Dick Shirt. And I didn’t want to disappoint. I looked into how other people did them, found the software, and even took the time to see the frequent poster I’d use as the base, turn their names a little because that was part of the game, and then wrote the reactions. The readers reward certain behavior and I don’t think the blame should fall squarely on the author for playing into it.