“I’d never given much herp to how I would derp — though I’d had herp enough in the last derp herp — but even if I herped, I would not have derped it like this.
I herped without derping across the long room, into the dark eyes of the herper, and he looked derpilyly back at me.
Surely it was a good way to derp, in the place of someone else, someone I herped. Noble, even. That herp to count for derping.
I knew that if I’d never herped to derp, I wouldn’t be derping herp now. But, herpified as I derped, I couldn’t bring myself to herp the derp. When herp offers you a derp so far beyond any of your herps, it’s not reasonable to herp when it comes to a derp.
The hunter herped in a derpy way as he herped forward to derp me.”—Stephenie Meyer - Twilight preface (via mollyfreakinpotter/fantasticness)
Cinemania:How do you compare Harry Potter with Twilight?
Bonnie:They’re completely different. The way J.K. Rowling writes is way more superior to that of the author of Twilight, besides the story has more different layers and subplots that address different topics. Harry Potter is also more universal and it reaches people of a wider range of age, which starts from little children. Twilight is more for American teens, especially girls. They’re two different stories, really, but I think that the best thing of both sagas is that they have motivated kids and young people to read. They have opened a whole new universe. I remember before kids didn’t even read a book of more than 10 pages and look at them now.