[identity profile] glennagirl.livejournal.com posting in [community profile] section7mfu
Well, it seems I forgot this one... A Drabble for I

Innocence is the starting point.

Not everyone can claim innocence when seen from the vantage point of justice.

Illya Kuryakin had trouble believing in the concept of innocence, he had seen too much.

Napoleon, on the other hand, often had a more generous outlook.. It didn't hurt if the view was of a beautiful woman.  In spite of the treachery he had encountered, it was still difficult to assign guilt while making love to someone, even if she intended to kill you afterwards.

Illya saw it, saw her and recognized the treachery.  If he didn't intervene…

He shot her first.

Date: 2017-07-01 04:40 pm (UTC)
From: [identity profile] mrua7.livejournal.com
That sums up Kuryakin very well!

Date: 2017-07-01 05:55 pm (UTC)
From: [identity profile] jantojones.livejournal.com
This is an excellent summation of Illya.

(His reasoning puts me in mind of the character of Sam Vimes in Terry Pratchett's Discworld books. Vimes believes that there is no such thing as an innocent person, just guilty people who haven't been caught.)

Date: 2017-07-01 06:15 pm (UTC)
From: [identity profile] jantojones.livejournal.com
Vimes is exceptionally cynical :-)

Date: 2017-07-01 06:03 pm (UTC)
From: [identity profile] threecee.livejournal.com
Why do I think that when Illya wakes up from this lovely dream, Napoleon will want to know why Illya was murmuring "Angelique" and smiling?


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Section VII Propaganda and Public Relations

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