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Name: Pillowfort
Owner/Maintainer: Julia Baritz
Dates: 2016 -
Type: microblogging
Fandom: panfandom/original work
URL: https://www.pillowfort.io
Pillowfort logo

Sign-in box from December 2018: "PillowFort. Welcome to everything you love."
Click here for related articles on Fanlore.

Pillowfort is a social networking/blogging platform founded in 2016 by Julia Baritz. As described by the developers:

We wanted to make a user-friendly space on the web for creativity, communication and content-sharing. Pillowfort aims to be a hybrid of Tumblr, Twitter, and LiveJournal--keeping the strengths of these sites while compensating for their weaknesses.[1]

Baritz was the sole developer for the site until 2018.

She raised a little more than $5,000 on Indiegogo to launch the site in 2016. [In 2018], she quit her job as a developer at a software company to focus on Pillowfort, and raised around $60,000 from a successful Kickstarter in August. That money is earmarked to pay her two contractors, and to hire another full-time developer to work on scaling the company. “What’s central to how Pillowfort’s being planned is we’re going to be getting our money from our users. We won’t be beholden to anyone but our users, so we won’t have to worry about third parties or outside forces,” she says. [2]

Pillowfort began a waiting list for users while under development. Each group that was given invitations was dubbed a "wave." By mid-2018 the site was up to wave 5B before the Kickstarter campaign. Since then the site began admitting groups of "Friday Fives." For a $5 payment through PayPal people would get an account invite on the Friday of their donation week. As of December 17, 2018, the Kickstarter campaign had raised $57,045, pledged of $39,900 goal with 4,476 backers. [3]

In December 2018, Pillowfort was offline to work on a security bug when the Tumblr NSFW Content Purge occurred. Aside from word of mouth, the site was mentioned as a possible alternative for Tumblr users by various publications, such as Newsweek, that covered Tumblr's new policy. Pillowfort began receiving a huge influx of users and, although back online, began suffering site stability issues from the attention. Pillowfort thus suspended new account creation temporarily. [4] Existing Pillowfort users began circulating various help documents, explaining the differences in the site to new users accustomed to other social media accounts. [5]

As of December 14, 2018, the site had registered 5,357 beta users.[6] A month later, it had just under 40,000 users. [7] Registrations were reopened on March 28, 2019[8].

Due to stipulations that "No .IO domain may be used, directly or indirectly, for any purpose that is sexual or pornographic"[9], Pillowfort.io and all content/users were moved to the Pillowfort.social domain at the end of April 2019, so that NSFW content was no longer a problem.[10]

"Frequently Asked Questions"

The site's FAQ: Frequently Asked Questions; archive link (accessed December 18, 2018)


Pillowfort is a blog style platform that includes features common to both LiveJournal and Tumblr but with different functionality. The site's beta status means regular updates that tweak and improve features, sometimes in response to user requests and survey responses. By the end of 2018 the general layout was a dashboard with a side strip showing 6 menu headers, and a main section that showed either the account holder's subscription feed, a posting interface, or a list of their communities depending on which option was chosen. The posting interface offered a text box, direct image uploads that supported gifs, or video and audio embedding. One improvement was the ability to mix images and text within a post. The posting interface used a rich text editor and a "Read More" feature that functioned like a LiveJournal cut tag. HTML coding was not an option.

Each post had three options -- labeling the post as NSFW, and allowing comments and reblogs to be set on or off. All posts could also be set to be seen by everyone, only followers, only mutual followers, or only the poster. Blocking of individuals and terms was possible across the site. Filters could be set to block terms within tags only or also within a post's body. One could also choose to block all content set to NSFW as well as to show one's own posts within one's subscription feed.

While one could see a list of accounts one had blocked there was no feature for a description or notes to serve as reminders for the blocking context. Emailed notifications of new followers was available but replies to comment notifications were accessible only through a button in the dashboard. While this gathered together responses, this feature was often unhelpful since it retained only 100 responses (20 per page) and a user often had to click through the comment link to figure out what posts or comments the replies were being made in response to.

Comments are threaded, allowing for multiple conversations attached to each post. Likes are also possible but as of 2018 there were no notifications to the original poster. As the likes were not collected together as bookmarks nor were they trackable, they were a more ephemeral feature than on some other online sites.

Under each post were several buttons, allowing for comments, reblogs, likes or reporting the post (as well as deleting the post if one was the original poster). The visibility of these actions varied however. As of October 2018 a user could directly respond with a comment or a reblog through a pop up screen which meant they did not have to open the post in a separate window. One could also create a like in passing without pausing one's feed scroll. However in order to see who, was doing reblogs and likes, the post would have to be opened in a separate tab/window and then tabs for each action below the post could be checked. The information for reblogs remained incomplete as one would have to click through each of the links in the tab to see where the post had been reblogged to. (There were no reblog notifications of any kind available).

The reblog feature was the major change in the Pillowfort setup, allowing the original poster greater control over their content. Any post that is open for reblogging can be sent to either a community or the viewer's own blog, however no copies of the post are actually ever made. Instead the "reblog" functions as a full scale thumbnail of the post itself. Any interaction with the post, whether to open it in a new tab, add a comment, or create a reblog would send the user to the original post and not the "reblog" on another account. If the creator decided to edit the post, turn off reblogs, or delete the post, all "reblogs" would be affected as they were only images of the post in its current state. Similarly all "likes" given to a post would accrue only to the original post.


Communities had very little functionality as of 2018 and differed from what was available on LiveJournal. All community views showed a divided screen which mimicked a reader's subscription feed rather than the "front page" of an individual user's account. In addition to a blog post section on the right side, there was a separate bulletin board-style "Discussion" section on the left. Discussion posts could receive comments but no likes, tags, or reblogs, making them difficult to discover unless by community visitors browsing the community's home page. In order to share them one would have to link to the posts, although as with blog posts, linking was also available for individual comments. Typical of many bulletin boards, the most recently active discussion would rise to the top of the section.

Communities also had no profile space in which to describe themselves or set out rules. A limited subtitle space of around 150 characters was available to describe the community for searchers. There were also no sticky posts and no visible sign of who was the mod/creator of the community, nor who the other members were. One could only find out the total number of current members in either search results for the group or in one's Community Page listing for all the communities one was subscribed to.

The Community Page consisted of 3 tabs. The first showed a listing of all one's subscribed communities. Each included a brief description and the number of members but no information about recent activity. The second tab was a search feature (described below in the Finding Content section). A third tab allowed for new community creation.

Community owners had access to a list of community members, any of whom could be removed or given moderator powers, and also had the power to delete posts made to the community. Otherwise, neither had any particular ability to change the community in terms of appearance, or were designated in any way as community leaders when posting.

The afterthought of the Communities feature was obvious in various small ways. While there was a "Post to" and "Join/Leave" button on the front page of every community, if one selected a location from the posting interface's dropdown menu instead, communities were not listed in alphabetical order. Neither were communities in one's Community Page, which instead showed them in the order that one joined them. This was particularly unhelpful to community owners who would have to scroll through their lists to access their communities. (All communities one created, however, were marked with a star next to them). Alphabetization of both the dropdown and the Community Page was created in October 2018 with an owner's created communities gathered at the top of the list.

In November 2018 a change to sitewide tags was made so that people could also use tags to search within only one account. However this was available only to individual accounts, with the feature being promised for communities at a later date.

From the FAQ in December 2018:

One of the things that we at Pillowfort.io HQ most miss in current blogging sites like Tumblr and Twitter is a sense of organized community. You can look through tags to find content you like, and you can follow a group of people who mostly don’t know each other, but it’s rare to feel like you’re part of a group of people who are all participating in something together. Pillowfort aims to solve this problem with Communities-- essentially ‘meeting places’ where you can find other people who share your hobbies and interests.

With Pillowfort Communities you can:

Easily find people who like the things you like, and enjoy content with other people who share your interests. Members of a community can submit posts to it, making them great places to find a lot of content for that thing you like, in a space full of other people who like that thing and want to talk about it with you.

Create an organized space for communication and sharing. Communities are divided into a ‘forum’ and a ‘post feed’; there are no hard and fast rules for which content to post in which section, but we recommend using the forum section for posing questions and feedback requests, long discussions, etc. while the post feed is better suited for sharing media, news items, etc.

Maintain control over the communities you create. The creator of a community is automatically designated as that community’s ‘Admin,’ and can ban users from the community as well as delete any posts submitted to the community by other users. The default admin can also add other community members to be admins.

While all Pillowfort communities are currently ‘public,’ we will in the future add even more privacy options so that community content can be viewable only by existing members, new members have to apply and be approved by admins to join, etc. [11]

Finding Content and Users

As with Tumblr, tags on Pillowfort served as search elements to find content sitewide, although many people's tag usage did not seem to have discovery in mind (and quite a few posts were made with no tags at all). There was a search box in the user dashboard as well as one in the Community Page. The search tab in the Community Page allowed for results to be sorted by relevance of search term, number of members in a community, or the date the communities were created. However given the limited content in the subtitle field for communities and the inability to designate specific tags for each, results were often hit and miss since all descriptions had to serve as a welcome, an invitation, and a search optimization field.

The site has a PM system with an "Email" button in the dashboard, which leads to a page listing messages. The feature was clunky and difficult to use however, and also could not serve as a way to chat or for multiple people (such as community moderators) to coordinate work. One could, however, choose to be emailed whenever new messages arrived. One could also disable the messaging function entirely or filter it to receive messages only from mutuals or followers.

There was very little customization that could be done with account home pages past color options, although tips circulated regularly about ways to embed image links and other embellishments. However there was a limited text box for a user profile whose size was expanded by November 2018. Underneath a user's name would be four buttons. One could follow, message, report the user to a moderator (site staff), or block the user's content from appearing in any spaces one visited. Each account also had a single user icon to appear with all posts and comments.

At the top of the dashboard column was a list of total followers, following, and mutuals which could be clicked on to reach a list of names.

Adult Content and Terms of Service Modifications

This article or section needs expansion.

User Control and Privacy

Pillowfort.io gives you more control over your space and your content! Not only can you decide how your post exists on the internet, but you can also decide who engages with it.

Editing Posts. When you edit or delete a post, these changes are carried through reblogs.

Updating a post with new information or correcting typos? Save your changes and everyone who reblogged that post will have the updated version on their blog.

No longer wish to share a post? Delete it--and all versions of that post will be gone from all users blogs and communities.

Controlling Content. Each post you make can be as private or as public as you like.

You control if your content can be reblogged.

You control if your content can be seen by everyone--or just your followers. (Or just yourself.)

And you control if other users can comment.

User to User interaction. Direct messaging options with Pillowfort allows you to receive messages from: Followers only, mutuals only, anyone or no one at all. [12]

Fan's Ability to Curate and Erase

In early August 2018, a fan asked Pillowfort about the proposed polity of content deletion by fans themselves:

[syntaxcoloring asked]:

Could you elaborate on the rationale for having reblogs deleted along with the original post? If I write out a lengthy, thoughtful response to something, and then the original poster gets embarrassed or whatever...well, it kind of sucks that they can just wipe out my response, doesn't it?

[Pillowfort's answer]:

We believe it is of utmost importance for users to have control of their content and how it is accessed. Tumblr’s structure encourages users to think of other people’s content that they reblog as partially their own, but we think that that mentality leads to a lot of the harassment and plain rudeness that has grown on Tumblr over the years. The fact that a post can be reblogged by others, ridiculed, and passed around endlessly after the original user has already decided they don’t want that content to exist and represent them anymore has always struck us as a massive design flaw. On Pillowfort a user’s post is always their post first and foremost, and all reblogs and comments to that post are still under the control of the original user. So yes, while it may be unfortunate to have a post you like disappear from your blog or lose a comment you left, we think it is still more important for a user to be able to delete their own content when they choose. I can’t think of any benefits to non-destructible reblogs that is worth having a user’s control over access to their own content taken away.

It’s worth noting that users can also delete any individual comments left on their post, because we want to encourage the notion that when you comment on someone’s post you are in THEIR space. It’s a bit of a shift from the way that Tumblr and Twitter have forced users to deal with anyone and everyone putting their own thoughts on your content, but we don’t think users should have to deal with the responses of people who may only be trying to spread harassment or otherwise exploit users’ lack of control over responses to act in bad faith, as we have all seen happen quite often. [13]

Some fan comments about this policy:


I just want to make sure people thinking about migrating to pillowfort see this one, because this is an incredible example of a policy that was clearly not thought through by people who have ever tried to keep abusers from doing their thing.

This is a great policy, if your primary goal is to ensure that abusers cannot be challenged or disputed, ever. It is a great policy if you want to actively punish people for putting in any effort at all in conversations.

Yes, we think of things that we write in response to other people as “partially our own”, because we wrote some of the content in the post. When people put effort into responding to me, that effort is theirs. If I make a silly shitpost and someone responds with a 2,000 word essay, their post was more effort than mine.

Fuck’s sake. Look at the writing prompts blog. Think about how this plays out in Pillowfort’s world: You post writing prompts which are a sentence long, other people write multi-page responses, and you get to delete any of those responses any time you want leaving them with no record of the work or effort they put in, no way to retrieve the data, nothing.

Conclusion: If you go there, do not attempt to interact with other people. If you want to comment on something someone said, do it by starting a brand new post with no trace of direct connection to theirs, so it will probably be safe.

But really, just… Don’t. This is not sane. [14]


“We designed a reblog system that discourages people from ever substantively using the reblog system.”

The maddening part is that I get it. That first paragraph does lay out real ways in which Tumblr is uniquely good at making sure that the dumbest thing you ever said on a social blogging platform becomes an unbanishable ghost that haunts your notifications forever. Clearly that’s not ideal.

But this doesn’t seem like a solution to me. [15]



Not migrating there, sounds like it was designed to ruin discourse and creativity.

Source: pillowfort-io #tumblr migration #tumblr debacle [16]


I also really hope they rethink this policy. We know from other social media that people will resort to taking and spreading screenshots if the rules of the application force them to. And when it comes to intellectual property, what’s the point of being able to delete your own content when most of the time you actually want to shut down other people who repost your work.

A social network that discourages interaction fails at its primary purpose. I’m sure there would be other solutions without such dramatic impact. For example, the restrict the ability of the OP to delete the content of their own posts (whether original posts or replies) for everyone, but leave responses of other people in place. [17]

I’d like to register that most of the iterative content on Pillowfort that I’ve seen so far actively encourages users to make new posts; the blanket box notion, for example, will have one person offering a template - and then the instructions specifically ask the user to make a new post on their own blog. A prompt blog would probably encourage the same. It’s DIFFERENT than Tumblr, but that doesn’t automatically make it bad. And while I agree with the poster above me that being able to make chains of reblogs that build on each other is awesome, the easy solution to that on Pillowfort? Is to link to whatever you’re responding to, if you’re afraid it might get deleted, and create a new post of your own.

Is that a perfect solution? Maybe not, and there’ll be a bit of a learning curve for those of us migrating from Tumblr, but Pillowfort is still in its infancy. If this really doesn’t work for you, think about why, think about what you’d like to see instead, and tell them so! They’re still building the site. It’s in beta. That’s the point! We can help them find out what the user base wants to see!

And a major advantage to the original poster retaining control is that, for morons like me, we can fix typos or update an art post to show the current version of an image (I cannot even explain the agony of my most popular art post being the older and uglier version of a painting) or otherwise just FIX something once we’ve already set it adrift on the internet. I would let people delete my comments all day, every day in exchange for that - especially since I can still post whatever I want on my blog, if I want to respond and make sure it sticks. Why is it a bad thing to make your own post? You can still link to the original that inspired you. You can even tag the other person, if you want to get a conversation going! This literally just means it’s harder for other people to yank your post out of your hands and refuse to give it back, and I have nothing but positive feelings about that. [18]

That is all true.

But letting myself think on this… I remember some of the chaos that went on when reblogs allowed you to edit all parts of a post, not just yours. So I see a few issues with the pillowfort system.

-if linking and quoting: no notification to the original poster that discussion is happening. Easy to forget citations, and I’m really uncomfortable encouraging reposts. I have seen too much theft of creative content here, intentionally and not.

-if responding in thread on original post: works as intended… if the OP is acting in good faith. I’d be much more comfortable if there was a public edit log. I don’t care about typo corrections and whatnot, but if someone changes something I was arguing against, there is no proof whether I misquoted or whether they altered their post. That could get ugly quick on heated topics.

-deleting posts, thread and all: I dont have an inherent objection to this, as long as pillowfort keeps a record of the comments I have made. If such a record exists, I haven’t found it. (Pillowfort has been sporadically down, so I’ve only had about thirty minutes to mess with it; these are very early impressions.)

I could be seeing problems where none will appear; perhaps the culture will turn out in a way that makes this irrelevant. Comment logs and coding the site to include an autocitation link at the bottom of copied text would help some of my concerns. [19]


Yeah, I concur that that’s a bad policy. I wouldn’t even mind so much to see something happen where anyone’s added-on comments can stay but when the OP deletes their post it shows up with just a little *post deleted* placeholder where whatever they said was, because that would allow people to remove stuff without also nerfing every single thing anyone else has ever added on. Funereal’s suggestion is better, but… there’s GOTTA be a way to allow people to stop having something represent them forever even if they’ve changed their minds, while still not destroying the ability to have conversations that’s, honestly, one of the ultimate best things about tumblr.

Now, I’m willing to give the benefit of doubt and say that maybe they’re trying to solve one problem but not realizing how it’ll create another one, and when that new problem manifests and/or is brought to their attention they’ll make changes, but… maybe, maybe not. [20]


I mean, I can see these guys’ point, but Tumblr’s fucked up black/white mentality and collective belief that people can never change or improve makes it easy and common for people to dig up or reblog and spread around old stuff that someone might feel ashamed of. Years-old issues can be brought back up and hundreds of people will suddenly be sending you hate and threats of death and doxxing for one reason or another. You may have deleted all traces of whatever you don’t want associated with you from your blog, but if other people reblogged it, you’re screwed forever unless you get everyone who posted it to their own blog to delete it as well.

Honestly, I think I’d prefer Pillowfort’s deletion policy even given the points made above. The pros outweigh the cons.

pearwaldorf Source: pillowfort-io #reply #pillowfort #pillowfort.io #pillowfortio #pillowfort io [21]
From a fan's post to the Pillowfort forum in December 2018:

Hey Pillowfort @staff! I've been thinking a lot about this site's decision to not make reblog additions to posts. I know that it's a measure put in to prevent the original author's post from getting hijacked and giving the OP more control. But the thing that I loved about tumblr is this very feature. Some of the best essays, meta, creativity like fanfics and art, and memes have come out of reblog additions. I think restricting feedback to only the comments where it can be potentially buried, forgotten, or unseen feels almost a waste.

So I am here to suggest a possible compromise/solution!

1) When a person decides to reblog but add something to the post (text, gifs, images, etc. whatever) only the OP can approve or deny the reblog before it can be added to the post/timeline and become visible to everyone. This is very much like how facebook deals with it's tagging system, where if a user gets tagged in someone's picture, the person tagged in said picture can approve and add it to their timeline or not. This way, if someone adds something OP does not like they can just deny the addition and it never gets published or misconstrued.

2) The other solution is to allow reblog additions, but also give the Author of the original post the ability to delete the addition. Ideally, any reblogs that contain the unwanted addition will also be deleted. This gives people the freedom to add things organically but still give the OP control if they decide it's going in a direction they don't want.

Please consider! I love the creativity and energy that happens when an idea grows and evolves when it gets passed around. It feels less like I'm the only one on the platform while an audience watches silently. Instead, I want it to feel more like I'm on a stage, and more and more people are coming up to help me make it a play and not a one-man show. [22]


Pillowfort went from about 4,000 to 25,000 accounts during 2018 [23] The first fandom with a significant presence on the site was Check Please as creator Ngozi Ukazu was an early supporter and had her own account at the site.

However representation of other fandoms was scattered and small, with the largest communities being for Pokemon, Marvel, Dragon Age and Dungeons and Dragons at around 1000 members each. There were a variety of large artist communities, and communities for LGBTQ interests, as well as the general interest Fandom Olds community. By the end of 2018 the site had nearly 4000 communities though only 500 or so had more than a dozen members and relatively few had ongoing activity.

Some Fan Discussions on Pillowfort


  • Proposal to call our blogs "forts"; archive link by kirdneh ("Calling them forts make them feel a lot more like a personalized structure where we can have our things neatly arranged, and the community feels a lot "softer" (ha, pillows) than other websites so I think it would be fun. Also, welcoming people to your fort feels a lot cooler.") (February)
  • Known Issues; archive link by Staff (November, had 277 comments as of December)
  • To the Pillowfort Users: Can I just say something real quick? by PureSugarKane ("Guys, can we all agree to just... Not be terrible?") (December)
  • Missing the Marginalised Megaphone; archive link by touretticflower ("A big part of tumblr's appeal was the way it allowed marginalised voices to be boosted so far throughout the site. It allowed us to witness intra-community discussions we would not otherwise have been able to without intruding or derailing.") (December)
  • Something I've Noticed...; archive link by Nepeta ("Everyone seems to come to pillowfort with their own ideas of what it should be.") (December)
  • 5 Things I Love About Pillowfort, 4 Months In; archive link by airgiodslv (December)
  • Money, money, money... ;archive link by Maracuya ("The Long Term: In order to build sustainable revenue, Pillowfort cannot rely solely on crowdfunding. Staff at Pillowfort is also adverse to receiving funding from outside investors and sponsors because we want to maintain total creative control over the site. Because of this, we're drafting a business plan that looks at two sources of funding:") (December)
  • untitled; archive link by youkaiyume ("Hey Pillowfort @staff! I've been thinking a lot about this site's decision to not make reblog additions to posts. I know that it's a measure put in to prevent the original author's post from getting hijacked and giving the OP more control. But the thing that I loved about tumblr is this very feature. Some of the best essays, meta, creativity like fanfics and art, and memes have come out of reblog additions. I think restricting feedback to only the comments where it can be potentially buried, forgotten, or unseen feels almost a waste.") (December)
  • About Music on our blogs; archive link by ask-Talon ("I would HIGHLY recommend not to even IMPLEMENT autoplay, and, if anything, give the option to activate it to the logged-in users only, should they actually prefer to have tunes to go off in their ears automatically. I find it really important to no have music choices of blog runners be FORCED onto their visitors. Not just for the sake of saving nerves, since it can be so annoying, but also because some music is full of triggers and some people have PTSD, panic disorders and similar health issues.") (December)
  • Tumblr dying tomorrow...; archive link by DoubleZwei ("So... with Tumblr spiritually dying tomorrow, I'm feeling quite bummed.... People will compare Tumblr to a cancer and, with time, not unlike Deviantart and Myspace, people will even forget what happened, what was lost and why the exode happened.") (December)
  • Art depicting minors is not allowed; does that include fan fiction?; archive link by bellissimabella (December)
  • Just a request of users in general regarding the NSFW toggle...; archive link by IlexysCrowe ("Could you please, please, please, please toggle NSFW for posts of characters that are wearing like...minimal underwear/[Edit: tiny, skin-tight] swimsuits or are just covered up, but obviously nude? I check Pillowfort at work with the NSFW toggle off, as web-surfing is allowed at my work so long as we're meeting quotas, and as much as I would like to convince my boss that there is nothing bad showing, I don't think it's going to be that easy. o-o;") (December)


Meta and Further Reading

External Links


  1. What is Pillowfort.io?, Pillowfort Staff
  2. [1], Wired Magazine
  3. Kickstarter; archive link
  4. [2], Pillowfort Twitter Account, December 7, 2018.
  5. [3] Tumblr/PF/LJ/[site] culture: what's your experience?, December 7, 2018.
  6. "Do you know how many users are subscribed to BetaUsers right now? 5,357." - comment by vielmond at Hi if y'all don't tag your BetaUsers posts about the TOS change I'm about to spam y'all with requests to tag your posts about the TOS change; archive link
  7. ":Hey there everyone! We are excited to announce that we are quickly approaching 40,000 users here on Pillowfort! We cannot thank you enough for your continued support, questions, suggestions, and use of the site. You all rock! We still have registrations closed for now, and while we want to open registrations up again as soon as we can..." -- What’s Coming Up For Pillowfort? (January 14, 2019)
  8. Registrations!
  9. NIC.IO allocation rules
  10. "April 2019 Domain Move FAQ". pillowfort.io. Retrieved 17 April 2019. 
  11. Pillowfort.io Communities; archive link
  12. Pillowfort: User Control and Privacy; archive link (accessed December 18, 2018
  13. Could you elaborate on the rationale for having reblogs deleted along with the original post?; archive link (August 3, 2018)
  14. the-real-seebs.tumblr; archive link
  15. genderfight.tumblr; archive link
  16. wynne-keyler.tumblr; archive link
  17. lastvalyrian.tumblr; archive link
  18. teaandinanity.tumblr; archive link
  19. ashtarasilunar.tumblr; archive link
  20. lenyberry.tumblr; archive link
  21. garr9988.tumblr; archive link
  22. bookscorpion reblogged this post from youkaiyume to BetaUsers: December 17, 2018 post
  23. [4] Announcements and Updates, December 10, 2018