I THOUGHT I WAS PREPARED FOR THAT BUT I WAS WRONG
When you find good merchandise of your favorite series
and then you look at the price
I really like scary movies but on the other hand I really don’t like scary movies
[WRITING ABOUT HORROR] is a mix for writers haunted by the creatures that lurk in the shadows. This mix contains 16 of my favorite tracks for writing eerie tension, horror, and the moment just before that jump-scare. If you’re looking for unobtrusive writing music that can keep you on the edge of your seat, then you have come to the right place— wait, what’s that right behind you? No, don’t look!
It’s too late to turn back now…
Looking for more writing playlists? Check out my other mixes:
- [WRITING IN THE DARK] Unobtrusive & relaxing!
- [WRITING ABOUT LOVE] Welcome to Feels City, population: you.
- [WRITING & FIGHTING!] Round One, Fight!
Oh, and if you want more writerly content, then follow my blog for your daily dose of prompts, advice, and writer positivity: maxkirin.tumblr.com!
do not, i repeat, do not
think about your favorite character’s face when they orgasm, especially after an agonizingly slow build of teasing and foreplay that lasts for hours
don’t imagine the relief in their eyes right before they close them
And here they are:
Thermoception: Ability to sense heat and cold. Thermoceptors in the brain are used for monitoring internal body temperature.
Proprioception: The sense of where your body parts are located relevant to each other.
Chronoception: Sense of the passing of time. Your body has an internal clock.
Equilibrioception: The sense that allows you to keep your balance and sense body movement in terms of acceleration and directional changes.
Magentoception: This is the ability to detect magnetic fields. Unlike most birds, humans do not have a strong magentoception, however, experiments have demonstrated that we do tend to have some sense of magnetic fields.
Tension Sensors: These are found in such places as your muscles and allow the brain the ability to monitor muscle tension.
Nociception: In a word, pain. This was once thought to simply be the result of overloading other senses, such as “touch”, but it has it’s own unique sensory system. There are three distinct types of pain receptors: cutaneous (skin), somatic (bones and joints), and visceral (body organs).