KyMan: FutureshockKyMan: Futureshock by Luffy-Kun-Fiction
Eric Cartman tossed himself back into his chrome bed, staring at the bland ceiling. He hadn't been alone in the future for a while. He'd been working diligently to get his Wii by tricking the otters, the Unified Atheist League, and the United Atheist Alliance. All he wanted was to play that game system
He wondered how long he would be stuck in the future, if it would be for a short while or the rest of his life. He hadn't bothered thinking that far ahead. Actually, he had no idea how to get out of the situation at hand or go back in time. When he was unfrozen, Svec mentioned that everyone he had ever known was dead. For a second, he contemplated how much his freezing himself had affected their lives.
Eric Cartman was well aware of the fact that he was an asshole. He always was and probably always would be. His behavior had set off so many conflicts amongst his friends. He felt responsible for almost everything that had transpired during their rocky childhood
Why I Ship Kyman- A Lengthy Essay by a Bored FanWhy I Ship Kyman- A Lengthy Essay by a Bored Fan by ThePoeticHermit
Today, my sister asked me why I spent so much of my time caring about the love lives of two
ten-year-old paper cutouts. With this stupid shipping war currently bugging the hell out of me,
with friends in the fandom threatening to drop out altogether, and hateful messages plaguing my
tags on Tumblr, I thought I would release a tiny rebuttal about my personal feelings about
Kyman (Eric Cartman/Kyle Broflovski), why I continue to adamantly ship them five years after
first entering the fandom, and why I continue to stick with my OTP and protect it.
For all its vulgarity, offensiveness and, let's face it, absurdity, South Park has become over time
a slice-of-life comedy detailing the social and emotionally-driven lives of four young boys living
in drastically different dysfunctional lifestyles, and the psychological effects it has on them. No,
I'm not joking. While it may very well be unintentional, the ever-going tales of Stan, Kyle,
Cartman and Kenny are very easily compared to the differ