McFassy Fictional Character Crossovers
An open collection for transformative works featuring Michael Fassbender and James McAvoy fictional character (not RPF) crossovers, such as:
Carl Jung/Valentin Bulgakov
Edward Rochester/Tom Lefroy
If a work is tagged "X-Men: First Class (2011) RPF" it is not eligible, *unless* the work does not actually qualify as an RPF story. The "X-Men: First Class (2011) RPF" tag is currently in use as an AO3 tag workaround, since there is no way to request "give me every fandom in which Michael Fassbender or James McAvoy played a fictional role."
“What is he to you, Wirth?” He restrained from using ‘monster’ to address the Nazi monster; he would not risk enraging Charles when he was unsure about their relationship.
'My summer's rain. My winter's fire...'
Victor was unimpressed with Charles’s declaration of romance.
'My hunger's feast.'
Charles punctuated it with a smile that made Victor shudder.
A missing scene from the movie Town Creek/Blood Creek (2009) which explains Victor’s strange behavior at the end and dedicates to Mcfassy pairing.
Johnny comes home early to find Paul fresh out of the shower and decides to remind him that he wants him no matter what: scars, baggage, and everything they've been through.
Johnny and Paul have always been important to each other, in one way or another, long before they ever realized or admitted it. (Little ficlets that are snippets from their lives together. Inspired by various posts on Tumblr.)
10 Mar 2014
A series of short Mcfassy drabbles that involve their various incarnations/characters.
Chapter 9: Michael/James - In which there is smitten Photographer!Michael and his lovely (but oblivious) muse, James.
Johnny travels to Dublin, where an injured and unconscious Paul waits for him.
7 Nov 2011
Summary: McFassy crossover. Valentin Bulgakov (James McAvoy), Tolstoy's personal secretary, suffers from hysterical sneezing fits. Tolstoy sends Valentin to Zurich to be cured by the famed psychoanalyst Carl Jung (Michael Fassbender). Jung is soon passionately involved in the case of his new patient.
Psychoanalysis is in essence a cure through love. —Freud, in a letter to Jung.
Bookmarked by GoldenGardenias
24 Jul 2012
one of the most stunningly written stories I have ever read