"When Macbeth hears about his fate he decides that instead of letting it just happen and to be a player in it, he wants to become the thing that will ensure his fate." <---I think this is the first time I've ever heard Macbeth praised as a hero, haha.
Before a monster is a monster, it is swollen with love, it presses sin flush against the wall, it pretends that it knows what to do with its hands. And then the love vanishes, it is plucked right out of their mouths, and the monster is desolate, and the monster is withering, and all that is left is sin and a gaping hole where the heart should be, overgrown and abandoned, stars spilling out. " — Emily Palermo, And Maybe I Haven’t Been Kissed in a Long Time
A Gancanagh (from Irish: Gean Cánach meaning "love talker") is a male faerie in Irish mythology that is known for seducing human women. The Gancanagh are thought to have an addictive toxin in their skin that make the humans they seduce literally addicted to them. The women seduced by this type of faerie typically die from the withdrawal, pining away for the Ganacanagh's love or fighting to the death for his love.