Thursday, 12/05/2250 – By Rebecca Green.
No one really talked to Noklie anymore, not after Rue and Sansa had taken the courtesy of telling absolutely everyone about his little outburst in the middle of the werewolf chaos. Half the first years gossiped about him, and the other half treated him like a ticking time bomb. Eolande was the only one who’d sit next to him in science class and he pretended this didn’t bother him. After all, the green haired girl was nice- though she had been forlorn after being told she couldn’t bring snakes to class anymore. She seemed skittish about the ordeal, sometimes reaching up to her hair and frowning.
She was weird, Noklie admitted, but he was pretty weird himself and he was just glad to have one person who wasn’t afraid of him, or cruel to him. Rue and Sansa had taken it upon themselves to continue the rumors that they were dating, headed by Monica. Eolande didn’t seem to understand what this meant, and Noklie didn’t do much to defend the rumors, unwilling to cause more trouble. Eolande was nice, but he wasn’t about to date her.
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Wed. 11/20/2250 – By Rebecca Green.
Lana Kassem enjoyed teaching at the Academy; it proved to be quite the adventure and the challenge all in one. A good adventure, so far anyway. It was full of all sorts of creatures, something the human woman had never been around, having gone to a public school in Chicago. She’d never predicted the magnitude of trouble the supernaturals could get into as it was unheard of in a human school and more dangerous than she was used to.
Today was one of the most interesting groups: the first years. And as first years, some of them came from worlds that Lana couldn’t dream of. Some acted in strange ways, while others came from large families that seemed to be popular in the supernatural world. She could hardly count how many of those Gardner-Harper children she’d seen, or the Murdochs, descendents of their very own headmaster.
They were easy enough to teach, anyway. A bunch of eleven year olds hardly compared to her more advanced chemistry or biology students whom she had just finished with. She didn’t teach physics, that was taken care of by the second science teacher, but she imagined that would be much more difficult than teaching basic earth sciences.
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