Fiction: The Able and Virtuous Consorts

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(Photo of a jadeite belt buckle, Qing Dynasty. Image and caption from Sotheby’s.)

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David Copperfield Read Along, Chapters 48, 49&50

Chapter 48

  • David’s first book does well. He’s finally got the sense of Vocation he was never going to be fulfilled without.
  • David and Dora are still so bad at housekeeping that their page pawns Dora’s watch and joyrides between London and Uxbridge on the outside of the carriage fifteen times before being caught. The urge to ‘ghostride the (horse) whip’ transcends place and time.
  • David is so owned he transforms into a corncob.D5gjzzVXkAIe0c0.jpg
  • Miraculously restored to human form, David makes a fresh attempt to tell Dora about stuff that’s on his mind, that he’s worried about. He also starts reading his favourite plays aloud to her, so they can enjoy stuff together. Dora feels these efforts to increase their compatibility suck ass.
  • After several months David decides that this isn’t working and he hates it. He feels like an asshole, as though he’s disrespecting the things he likes in Dora and failing to appreciate that that she’s already grown into exactly who she’s going to be. He apologises, talks to her about it and stops making this kind of effort. In doing so, he resigns himself to the severe, possible worsening discrepancies in their interests and attitudes towards life. They earnestly love each other, so that will have to be enough.
  • Dora gets pregnant. David thinks this might be great for them, and for her. Rather than forcing him to be patronising to her in nudging her to grow up, maybe she’ll of herself decide to get a bit more serious when they have a kid? (Toss a coin as to whether that would have worked–Dickens really really believes people can change for the better, but I’m not sure someone who’s not responsible is going to wise up for their kid.) But then Dora miscarries, and her subsequent lingering health issues afterwards never fully get better.
  • Even I am sad that Dora is not long for this world:D5kAPumW0AEmoXg.jpg


Chapter 49

  • Mr Micawber visits London on some business, but he’s really fucked up about something mysterious. When he sees Traddles and David, he’s too distracted even to make his signature punch. (But also lol, wtf Uriah?)D5kKKwhWsAE-YkZ.jpg
  • In a fit, Micawber summons everyone to the inn in Canterbury next weekend for drama-revelations. David is kind of into it. They’re all going.

Chapter 50

  • ‘It was a sublet.’D5ktMcfXsAweaxs.jpgD5ktMcgXsAcsjQW.jpg
  • Martha finds Emily and gives her a place to stay. Martha goes to grab Mr Peggotty, but he’s out. She leaves a note and runs to get David instead, who returns with her. Rosa, who’s also found where Emily is (idk how–I think it’s discussed later on), comes to be a massive bitch to Emily’s already tear-streaked face.
  • Rosa is fully ‘kill yourself 🙂‘, demonstrating intense fourteen year old Tumblr energy. For the drama-purposes because Dickens really wants a Shakespearian Crazy Lady speech, Martha and David don’t interrupt Rosa’s monologue so this scene can play out in full. This is exasperating because Rosa is so awful that ANY FUCKING PERSON WOULD??
  • Worn out by the slut-shaming hater (who MAY ALSO HAVE FUCKED JAMES?? HERSELF??) (and probably also from walking back from Italy with limited money or food, and stress and shit), Emily is so shocked by her uncle’s coming in that she faints.
  • This novel is way into repressed, tenuously-middle class dependent figures lacquering over their hatred and sexuality with performative pleasantness and then epically melting down. It’s a whole thing.

David Copperfield Read Along, Chapters 45, 46&47


Chapter 45
  • When Mr Dick is upset, David describes himself mirroring Dick’s facial expression to show emotional sympathy. That feels performatively femme to me.
  • Through small actions, Mr Dick brings the Strongs together and enables the couple to fix their marriage. Betsey’s like ‘I fucking said he was a genius, I knew all along, bitch what?’ [gif]
  • Annie: ok truth time has anybody heard some shit about me?

David: …girl ok I heard some shit

  • Omfg Betsey, people can hear you??D5eyiomWsAAYvIj.jpg
  • Betsey and Dick, awesome friendssss—D5e4-aCW0AAGPbs.jpg


Chapter 46

  • For like 2 days Rosa has had a servant waiting along the route David walks to make him come talk to her. She’s all ‘DID YOU KNOW EMILY LEFT STEERFORTH?!’ Davids like, ‘no, I have a life.’
  • Rosa starts in again on the ‘I WISH SHE WAS DEADDD’ shit. David’s like ‘gosh you’re being so thoughtful about her emotional state and freedom from sadness or hardship Rosa, you’ve really grown!’ Rosa can’t believe she entered a Waspish Bitch contest and lost.
  • ‘Once again I’d like to clarify that if not a sub I am, at the very least, a switch—’D5fBAl2WkAAk1wL.jpg
  • Rosa was never going to win the DC dating sim, but it’d be a huge mistake to assume she was not a genuine contender.
  • THE SCOOP: After three or four years, Steerforth got bored of Emily sometimes being sad that he doesn’t respect her enough to marry her, and that she has to live abroad in shame sundered from her family and former life. She’s so boring when she’s sad, and her sadness could almost be seen as a criticism of him! Perfect James!!
  • Steerforth left her with no warning, and had his older man servant tell her he’ wasn’t coming back. He’d also instructed this manservant to offer to marry her to Make Good. Emily was thus extremely suicidal about her life decisions. Rosa is prepared to drink this tea by the gallon.D5fEZwbW4AAQ9un.jpg
  • ‘I’m not gonna for real-real marry you, but don’t tell randoms you used to be poor, oh my GOD!’ What a prince.D5fFUHoWkAA0fN9.jpg
  • ‘Wow, hey, I’m hearing you, but get all the way fucked.’ 🙂D5fJXF_WwAAeTjG.jpg
  • Meanwhile, Daniel Peggotty lovingly polishes his ‘World’s Best Dad’ mug.D5fNAJeW0AASg61.jpg


Chapter 47

  • You: It wasn’t a nice area.




  • Remember Martha, the ruined chick who Peggotty and Emily gave money to get to London to 300 pages ago? Well she’s back, and hella depressed! David thinks that if Emily returns to London, Martha may hear about it. Martha remembers Emily as a coworker and good friend, who was kind to her even after her ostracisation, and says she’ll do everything she can to reunite Emily with her family.
  • People in despair in Dickens always want some kind of external purpose, some task they feel is worth doing and good in and of itself, the performance of which makes them feel their own strength. I think this may relate to Dickens’ own experience of what we might now call depression.
  • After seeing the weird old drunk from many chapters ago hassling Betsey for money again, David’s finally like ‘right, don’t bullshit me this time, who is this guy?’ Betsey’s like, ‘when I said my ex-husband was dead I mean he was dead to me.  ¯\_(ツ)_/¯ Occasionally he pops ‘round and I pay him ‘fuck off’ money.’


David Copperfield Read Along, Chapters 42, 43&44

Chapter 42

  • Agnes and Mr Wickfield visit Dr Strong, who retired to Highgate. David’s been his part-time Secretary for some months (one of his three to four jobs). Of course ‘mother and self’ i.e. the Heeps find a pretext to tag along, and of course this VERY WEIRD SHIT goes down:D5QI4f9XsAEn9Ii.jpg
  • He’s not a lady’s man in general. Like.


  • The time has come for another giant floorshow for David’s benefit. Today’s fireworks display will punish Annie Strong for having been close to David, and Dr Strong for having been another of David’s ineffectual dad figures (and yet another mentor figure in the novel who found plenty of time for David and never gave a shit about Uriah).
  • Nominally Uriah’s hosting this particular Confrontation Hoe-Down Throw-Down this is because Annie will—idk, tell Agnes not to date Uriah? Support her in that? Despite living in another town now/not being as close to Agnes as she once was? Arguably this is all plot machinery, but as I’ve said before, you do have to read the resulting product as character and narrative.
  • In the same vein, you can’t have Uriah genuinely care about Agnes because that’d complicated his arc. If Heep’s feelings for the girl he grew up with were genuine and a focus, the narrative’s utterly smashing him would weigh differently. Then again, Dickens is willing to go there with Bradley Hexam, for example?
  • While making David hold his hand again, Uriah once more, for a second time, stresses he’s not interested in women. This is don-text, at this point.
  • He further suggests David prepare for trouble, and make it double.images-1.jpeg
  • Tfw you don’t want any more representation in media thx, you’re full-up, you’re good.D5QMaHuWAAYgLH3.jpgD5QMaHkXkAMPyqL.jpg
  • Why tell David you’re about to start shit tho? Like?? Given the justification it makes no sense? I guess you could say Uriah’s just seeking Great Vengeance now (the class system killed his father: prepare to die), or trolling to troll? That’s not totally unconvincing.
  • Agnes and Dora meet. Everything is pleasant. Probably we’re supposed to feel for Agnes, who’s being nice to a dim chick whose dad recently died despite wanting David herself. But Dickens is so intent on Agnes’s goodness that we’re not allowed to feel the emotional labour of kindness and self-restraint as any kind of strain? Because there’s no sense of sacrifice there,  and we know so little of the texture of her feelings for David (why would Agnes, a human blancmange, want this dramalord, or indeed anyone?) or her thinking and feeling generally, it’s hard to respond to any of this. I think it largely works for men. And not in a ‘Crazy Victorians!’ way. I have read modern dudes (like Sebastian Faulks) getting a semi for Agnes, when honestly–what about her other than that she is calm? I’m sorry for her position but there is nothing? there?
  • David no sooner walks up the driveway to return Agnes (like a library book on double-entry bookkeeping he borrowed by mistake) than he stumbles onto a serious case of Rising Camp that’s rendering the household structurally unsound.D5Q06NzXkAM8Xb5.jpgD5Q06NyXsAE8g-B.jpg
  • This is supposed to function like a Tristan and Isolde Romance, with Strong as King Marc, becoming suspicious and paranoid. Again, nothing remotely like this was necessary to separate Agnes and Annie: Heep could have just operated on Wickfield for that. But Strong contests and reshapes the arc by trusting Annie.
  • In a Doylist sense, Uriah’s somewhat forced intervention forces a long-brewing tension of the novel to its crisis, engaging with a marriage that refracts and comments upon the book’s other marriages. In a Watsonian sense, it’s Uriah fighting David for protagonism by exercising agency, taking David’s skills–his relationships, his observational capacity, his narrational power, his memory–and showing them himself in equal measure, turning them back on people dear to David to upset or show the shallowness of David’s ‘charmed life’.
  • Strong contends that at worst, his wife Annie privately regrets a marriage he pushed her into by taking what he now understands as undue advantage of her youth and their close relationship. The received conflict-model collapses because Strong, more than Wickfield, is the decent man he presents himself as. D5Q8G1JXsAAesTX.jpg
  • Uriah has trouble planning for and working against the bits of middle class morality that aren’t hypocrisy: it’s easiest to con a con. Luckily for Uriah, such elements are, in his experience, relatively rare.
  • Nevertheless, Uriah has caused pain and drama. He’s involved David while still maintaining his own protective front of simultaneous outright villainy and full social deniability. For him, this has been a success.D5Q9Bi1WAAY0_4s.jpg
  • Soft, fey David open-palm slaps Uriah so hard Uriah has to have a tooth out. Uriah presses David’s hand against his aching cheek and whispers in David’s ear that he forgives David, whether David likes it or not. Yep. That’s it, that’s the book.D5Q-WQ4WAAEuVeq.jpgD5Q-WRwW0AAQz9h.jpg
  • I just really want you to know that almost no academic has like. MENTIONED THIS GAY, GAY SHIT BEFORE?? BUT LIKE. BEHOLD??
  • If he wanted David’s attention, ANY KIND OF ATTENTION!!, Uriah got it, at the price of the Strong’s marriage, dental-work and a really inconvenient new fetish.
  • Dr and Mrs Strong now have unstated weirdness between them. David promises Strong he’ll never mention it, but to be a better friend to Annie he really? should? He finds her sobbing in a corner on her birthday, come the fuck on.
  • Mr Dick is a good friend to both husband and wife, and better able to deal with this crisis in their marriage than anyone else. This is example nine million in the Dickens canon of a disabled character being a person in their own right, with agency and lots to contribute, rather than a burden on their circle.
  • The chapter ends with David getting a weird letter from Mrs Micawber. She’s worried because her husband has been acting very oddly since they moved to work for Miss Thing, Esquire. Micawber is quiet and irritable now, and Never-Deserting doesn’t know what’s up.

Chapter 43

  • Enough time has passed that David, who was something like still 17-19? at the close of the last chapter, is 21 and getting married. Idea remains terrible; happening anyway. Mazel tov, losers.
  • BETSEY!! The wedding is so nice even I, a noted hater, forgive this crappola marriage.D5XUgtiXkAEO3e3.jpgD5XUgtjWAAALfDA.jpg

Chapter 44

  • The couple are very happy, but while both remain sympathetic, it’s clear from quite early on that the marriage has some issues. It’s hard not to find Dora and this marriage cute, even as David’s really reasonable in saying essentially ‘I was happy but I did wish she’d be my partner in life, and I felt alone in some respects’.
  • I get mad when people say ‘David’s a shit husband’. It’s cowardly not to explore this type of problem. ‘How to be a good partner’ is a really nuanced question. Any nuanced feeling from a character risks exposing them to an audience’s dislike, or cascades into the too easy cynicism of the ‘fuckin’ a lot but never happy about it’ school. As such we explore this type of situation perhaps insufficiently in literature.
  • Dislike can be such a limiting frame. I don’t think you can vibe with this part of the book if you can’t enter into the spirit of Dora. It’s like how Hamlet is flatter once you dismiss the protagonist as a dick. Sometimes you have to let a text set its own terms to get the most from it?
  • Betsey feels bad that she was too wrapped up in her own shit to help Clara, and so she’s loathe to give Dora housekeeping tips, cause tension in the marriage and be at odds with David.
  • Dora loves David, but feels herself wildly incapable of keeping up with him or doing all the female work involved in being lower middle class. She can’t help being conscious of that tension.
  • This section is sort of written as a role-reversal of a highly typical m/f housework and marriage dynamic. It’s kind of startling that David’s masculinity  (a retconned, modern formation thereof) excludes him from the readings, understandings and sympathies of feminist criticism here.
  • In a way all this friction is ‘David’s fault’ for marrying the wrong person, but how is a 21 year-old who made an emotional commitment at 17 to know that while he’s changing and growing up, the girl he loves is never going to?
  • David’s writing more now. It’s funny that Dickens’ big Mary Sue moment is snuck in, ‘bythewayhesalsoanovelist—’.


David Copperfield Read Along for Chapters 38, 39, 40&41

Chapter 38

  • David’s now working two jobs (one his unpaid internship) and training for shorthand writing. This is an autobiographical part. Dickens has a claim to being one of the greatest parliamentary reporters/shorthand writers ever, and I think he may still hold a speed-reccord. It’s tough work, and this portion makes you feel it.
  • Relatedly, Dickens was elected union rep for a group of striking journalists at 20?ish, did a lot of serious campaigning via fiction that led to, for example, the ‘Yorkshire school’ reforms (these were essentially workhouses for unwanted kids to die in–see Nicholas Nickleby), and later edited weekly magazines.
  • It’s really funny tho when critics are like ‘Dickens isn’t even political, he’s like some kind of girl, ewww’ because no one knew better how the Victorian parliament worked, through more direct exposure to every single shittacular procedural nuance thereof.
  • Dora’s disapproving dad now knows about their secret engagement due to the implacable hatred of Jip the dog:D5LG4-uW4AAhcec.jpg
  • Underrated antagonist, tbh.D5LKdnsX4AIF9rj.jpg

  • RIGHT AFTER making a huge scene about the engagement, Mr Spenlow dies. Despite all his pretensions and objections, it turns out Spenlow is actually a financial mess with a lot of debt. Despite his entire career being wills, he seems never to have made his own. So he leaves behind pocket change and a kid he never prepared to survive in the world. Fathers just suck ass in this book.
  • Dora’s dramatic goth friend Miss Mills gets Dora and David together, and then makes sure they can meet regularly. Mills lives for the drama, and she’s so a part of their dynamic that David can seem more into the Romance of it all or even Miss Mills than Dora? True Bisexual Stories: I Thought I Liked A Girl But Actually I Just Loved Drama.
  • Meanwhile Julia Mills is keeping this amazing diary of her fucking ‘”reflections’’’ over here:D5LTyIRW0AMqOri.jpg


Chapter 39

  • David makes a trip back to Canterbury on business. Uriah makes a fucking meal of it.D5LZ2JeXsAI9IgR.jpg
  • He can’t even pretend to be into Agnes when he’s naturally energetic and then ON SPEED when talking to David. Why is he so bad at this??D5LaNh4XsAABlbH.jpg
  • Uriah tries to taunt David about Agnes, but David says he’s engaged to someone else. Uriah swallows his ‘what the fuck, since when?’ and makes David hold his hand and listen to his backstory. ‘You’ve never liked me like I like you, CONFESS THAT!’ Jesus, girl.
  • He then really upsets his  situation with Wickfield by putting on a hysterical display (HE TOO COULD BE ENGAGED!!) and causing Wickfield to have a melt-down.D5LbwUrXkAAlwgN.jpgD5LbwUgX4AE8vmK.jpg
  • This stupid 21 year-old gets wasted off David’s proximity. Every time David comes around, Uriah finds some fresh way to make a giant scene. This tendency is evisceratingly embarrassing, and this argument is a terrible tactical move. D5LbwUgWkAAgYQP.jpg
  • To fuck with David, Uriah talks too much shit about Agnes. Wickfield throws a massive drunken self-pity parade over whether he’s a bad parent. Fair enough: he is a somewhat shitty parent.
  • David leaves on the super early coach in order to get back for work. Uriah shows up at 4 am to hang off the coach, further fuck with David and do a big clingy goodbye. Given that he already talked to Wickfield (so he can be smug to David about it), I’m not sure he slept at all? When you’re truly, powerfully gay, you stop needing sleep.

Chapter 40

  • Mr Peggotty has been roaming Europe in search of Emily, intending to offer her forgiveness and welcome her home.
  • Emily’s been trying to send her family money and find out how they are, but Mr Peggotty won’t take it.
  • Daniel Peggotty has this vision of giving Emily a simple country dress instead of whatever costume she’s wearing as Steerforth’s mistress, and of them walking home together. He talks about tending to her wounded body and heart. It’s a radical vision of family, forgiveness and love that transcends sexism, that counters the ways class has seduced and hurt Emily all her life. It’s really touching?
  • Mr Peggotty is like ‘I don’t give a single fuck about revenge on Steerforth anymore, if I found them I wouldn’t so much as look at him. I only care about my child.’ This is a powerful re-mediation of fallen women narratives. Steerforth doesn’t matter, only his ‘victim’ does. You could say the ways Dickens wants to show this poor family is more emotionally ‘authentic’ than Steerforth’s is some idealising class-fetishism, but to my thinking that ignores Dickens’ own class origins. His grandmother was a housekeeper, more like Peggotty than not. It would also fail to appreciate the irony of Steerforth and Rosa’s earlier conversation about the emotional range of poor people. Wealth and the social and emotional behaviours it dictates can eat people like James, and relationships like his and Rosa’s, his and his mother’s. There’s a toxic corrosion in these values and positions almost as inimical to human fulfilment as poverty.
  • A lot of countrymen and local working class people have given Mr Peggotty aid and company. There’s solidarity even across language barriers here.
  • It’s a fairy tale frame: the humble sailor is questing for a princess, with everyone helping them along the way. But she’s his own child, ‘spoiled’, but valuable to him in her own right. The apotheosis of their narrative will be her returning to work and community, not their elevation.
  • It’s been long enough after Mr Spenlow’s death that David can write to Dora’s aunts and be like ‘yo can I ever visit Dora? Orrrrr…’ (To her credit, ‘just write them you moron’ was Agnes’s idea.)

Chapter 41

  • Somewhere Mervyn Peake is reading this bit about Dora’s aunts like ‘YESSSSSSSSSSS!!!’D5P_LKqXkAYCaPQ.jpg
  • Tommy Traddles, MVP, does an impressive wingman speech. Dora’s aunts respect his game and agree David can visit.
  • There’s some good stuff about how everyone treats Dora like a pet, which disturbs David. Doesn’t she want to claim some agency for herself and be seen as an adult? (Nope. Welcome to your marriage.)

David Copperfield Read-Along, Chapters 35, 36&37

Chapter 35

    • David hustles to his boss to be like ‘yo, can I get an EMERGENCY refund on my tuition money?’ Dora’s dad is like ‘Hm HMMMMM no absolutely not!’ 😀 So no, this shit never changes.
    • Uriah knows other gays who use subtlety, and they are all cowards.D41z1dSXoAAdIEo.jpg
    • Could not wait 3 months before arranging things so he could mouth David’s pillows. Could not do it. Could not wait ONE DAY after pulling off the heist of all David’s money (yes it’s him of course it’s him) before COMING TO LONDON TO GLOAT IN PERSON.

  • Lawrence watched Pointless and then did this to me. Prosecute Lawrence as an accessory to war crimes.


  • The Purse-Stealer has come expressly to be That Bitch.D422FuxXkAEKw27.jpg
  • No human has ever enjoyed themselves sooooo much.D422uX6WAAEC9nR.jpgD422uX6WkAka4mW.jpg


Chapter 36

  • David really rises to the occasion of their sudden poverty, but he’s always been determined and goal-oriented, so it makes sense. Plus he’s been poorer than this in London before–he’s way more in control, less hopeless and alone now.
  • The most on-brand 17 year old thing David ever does is acting like this 13 yr old is a different species he’s infinitely older than.D5AeIg6W4AEOuPe.jpg
  • ‘Youths of his age—’ Seventeen years a loser, folk.
  • Shitposting, 1850.


  • Uriah has purposefully sought out and hired Micawber as his clerk. On the one hand, Micawber has a character Uriah can take some advantage of, and he’s desperate. On the other, the man is a liability: too voluble, too proud, and personally know to David. But for Uriah, who is ruthlessly practical about everything but David, the fact that he can involve a friend of David’s, get dirt on David out of him and humiliate one of David’s flawed class-pretentious parental figures is worth the risks. These exact risks will eventually topple his whole scheme.
  • There’s no real reason for the enmity between these young men, except for Uriah’s personal obsession. David’s refused to play, run off to London and gotten engaged to someone else. Wickfield manages several estates–it’d have been easier to defraud any family the Wickfields saw less. Arguably the connection made it harder to follow up and expose the fraud, because Betsey wanted to spare her old friend and Agnes’ feelings. But really, Uriah could have defrauded another estate with diverse investments and scattered heirs more invisibly? Notably Uriah never actually uses their money—they find it all just sat there at the end.
  • In pure constructionist terms, this is an evolution of the balder personal hatred powering Oliver (an effort made in Dickens’ early 20s). Micawber is here to keep him in the plot. The money’s untouched so the novel can perform a sound comic ending’s Restoration of Order.
  • Yet there were other, equally easy ways to accomplish these beats, and we’re left with a character we do have to read in a novelistic mode. Uriah has to have sound reasons for fixing on David, and Dickens has laid layers of sound components for a messy, jealous, resentful infatuation.
  • This infatuation is nominally being negotiated via Agnes, in the classic Sedgwick triangulation. Yet there’s a lot of evidence Uriah is aware this is an enabling pretence. For example, nothing about Agnes remotely justifies what Uriah does, very much as a performance in David’s presence, to Micawber or the Strongs.
  • Micawber and Mrs Micawber  believe that Micawber’s becoming an assistant clerk is for sure going to lead to his becoming a judge.D5AlhHZWsAEnFu8.jpg
  • Tfw you allude to spectacles.D5EwgA2WwAAqEa_.jpg
  • There’s a very funny bit where Micawber plumes himself on having given Traddles an IOU, a signal acknowledgement of his debts. It’s immediately followed by a strange, sad snippet:D5ExpuQW0AEhU6R.jpg

Frankly, lampshade notwithstanding, it is unrealistic that the Micawbers don’t touch David up for money. Dickens wants the narrative’s sympathy to stay with them, so doesn’t want to press it. They have to remain Wacky and Harmless for the next bit to work.

Chapter 37

  • Peggotty’s gone home. Betsey continues to be Like This. So very, very Like This.D5EyulgX4AIfb9N.jpg
  • Jip the Dog’s Incredible Big Dick Energy:D5EzLULWkAIDfSG.jpg
  • David visits Dora to be like ‘baby here’s the Sitch. If that’s too heavy we can break up, but I still really want to be with you and am prepared to work my ass clean off. What are your thoughts?’ Dora’s like ‘DON’T YOU DARE ASK ME TO HAVE THOUGHTS!!’D5E0uVjWsAEp6HS.jpg
  • Behold the destroyer, y’all.D5E1X8tW0AA5DXC.jpg
  • Seriously Dora is fun but BREAK THE FUCK UP?? Like?? God IMAGINE if Agnes or Uriah were here for this conversation?images.jpeg