This is honestly, hilarious. Your not Karkat. You just like Karkat Vantas a lot or relate to him in various ways to a point where you delude yourself into thinking your Karkat to feel better about yourself. It’s honestly, incredibly stupid. Having Karkat as a favorite character is one thing, another is deluding yourself into thinking your someone else that you are not. It’s dumb and you need to go to a therapist.



Okay, so most fictionkin believe in the multiverse theory. Basically, there are limitless parallel universes out there and so potentially their are ones where our fictional characters are real. If this were true, said fictional characters could live and die, and then be reborn into another universe. Thus explaining how one could end up identifying spiritually as having been a character in a past life like Twilight Sparkle. This would also account for memories and what not that aren’t featured in the show/book/movie the character is from.

The cause for how fictionkin view their identity varies. A fair number of fictionkin (those whose identity fit’s the definition of fictionkin) identified as they did before they ever came across a media portrayal that fit their species or character strikingly well.  (Myself included) Some see the similarity as just pure coincidence of probabilities, some see it as a multiverse-thing, in some instances some see it as maybe the author was influenced, and I am sure I’m leaving off various spiritual related views on how a fictionkin might view themselves. That is not even including possible psychological views which can include coincidence of similarity and others.

 fictionkin are people who identify as fictional characters or species. Fictionkin can be from any sort of media material, including books, TV shows, plays, comics and movies. They may see their identity as spiritual (such as reincarnation related) or psychological. Some fictionkin even believe that they are living as this universe’s version of a character, and are still living as said character in another dimension. Many fictionkin rely on the Multiverse Theory, believing that fictional characters and species from stories here exist in other universes. However, others do take a very non-spiritual approach, and consider their identity to be purely psychology based, and believe that being who or what they are is not past life or alternate universe related.

Fictionkin generally report a familiarity with their canon world and the characters and species within it. Landscapes may seem familiar upon being exposed to their canon, as can lighting. Often fictionkin will experience strong deja vu associated with their canon and (if they are a fictional character) their character’s life events. Some fictionkin even have emotional reactions when, for example, watching a movie with their character in it, especially if events were traumatic. These fictionkin may therefore have difficulty when exposed to their canon even long after the initial exposure, although most fictionkin do enjoy their canon. Fictionkin tend to feel as if they are looking in a mirror when they see their character or species, and may identify with other details, such as their character’s or species’ voice and behavior. Nevertheless, fictionkin may or may not act the way they acted in canon, and may or may not regret the (negative) events that took place during their time as a particular character or species. For example, many villainous character ‘kin do regret their behaviors and actions from the past, while others claim that they would do what they did again in a heartbeat. Even so, the vast majority villain fictionkin do understand the rules and limitations set in place in this realm, and do abide by them. Many fictionkin who are canon, but who don’t always act the way their character or species did, attribute these differences in behavior to growing up in this world, and taking on behaviors learned here that may take priority over their character or species behavior now. This is simply because these learned behaviors play a more predominant role in this life due to coping mechanisms, cultural norms, and other factors.

While a good chunk of fictionkin identify as the same exact species or character as portrayed in their canon, there are some fictionkin who do not. These fictionkin consider themselves AU, or alternate universe fictionkin. An example of an AU fictionkin would be an evil version of a hero character, or even a small detail, such as a brunette version of a blonde character.

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