sooo i woke up this morning with this this au idea in my head and i just had to draw it and yes. so here we are.
derek and stiles (and probs like scott and everyone else) are like members of this street pack… i don’t wanna call it a gang because that has kinda violent connotations haha plus pack is more suiting bc wolves, ja feel?
but yeah everyone in this pack is totally wild and they wear matching jackets with their symbol emblazoned on the back. and they just run around vandalizing abandoned buildings and setting small fires and generally being reckless and not giving a fuck. i’m thinking it might be a post-apocalyptic type of thing but eh i don’t really know. either way, they’re crazy. and of course there’s gotta be kissing ‘cause if they’re gonna care about something it’s gonna be each other.
Sterek AU: In a particularly bad battle with the Alphas, the pack almost loses Isaac. Stiles, the only one who sees how hard Derek is taking it, gets stuck driving him home.
"After wrapping Guardians of the Galaxy I was very homesick and I was coming home to my wife and my son, who at the time was 13 months old. My wife told me ‘Hey, listen there’s a chance he may not recognize you and he may be a little shy’ and so I came in there, and he just sat right up and had this big smile on his face. He started saying ‘Daddy, daddy, daddy!’ and I just started to cry. He saw the tears in my eyes and started doing bits to make me laugh and that just made me cry more."
- Chris Pratt on the best day of his life.
During rehearsals, Brad Pitt and Edward Norton found out that they both hated the new Volkswagen Beetle with a passion, and for the scene where Tyler and The Narrator are hitting cars with baseball bats, Pitt and Norton insisted that one of the cars be a Beetle. As Norton explains on the DVD commentary, he hates the car because the Beetle was one of the primary symbols of 60s youth culture and freedom. However, the youth of the 60s had become the corporate bosses of the 90s, and had repackaged the symbol of their own youth, selling it to the youth of another generation as if it didn’t mean anything. Both Norton and Pitt felt that this kind of corporate selling out was exactly what the film was railing against, hence the inclusion of the car; “It’s a perfect example of the Baby Boomer generation marketing its youth culture to us. As if our happiness is going to come by buying the symbol of their youth movement, even with the little flower holder in the plastic molding. It’s appalling to me. I hate it.”