This is where we begin the wild aspects of Fazbear Frights. Some of the more obvious story premises are already done by this fourth book. So, stories from now on have different tones, themes, and somewhat different endings.
Infinite is a solid example of the subgenre of action movies where a person discovers they’re part of a secret world. It’s one with a lot of alumni, including The Matrix, Men in Black, and Push. With such examples present, I’m glad to say that Infinite manages to be unique among them and laser focuses on the things it does well.
Another book, another frightening Fazbear Frights. But this one is a little different. Until now, my opinions have been all over the place, but 1:35 A.M. has finally cemented for me the appeal of this series and what can be done within its bounds.
It’s very dark down here. Though some of you were nice enough to give me batteries, I seem to have run out of all of them but one.
Any time I make Mythic, I want to share with you the deck that got me there. This time, however, it’ll double as a deck tech for how to play one of the most powerful and well-known decks in Bof1 Historic.
Hey, readers. I’m still trying to figure out what’s happening. The old sound stopped. But now there’s… scuffling?
We’re back with another Fazbear Frights review. This time we’ll talk about Fetch. It’s an interesting case because the stories are wildly uneven in quality.
Loki is the best thing that Marvel has made since perhaps The Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2. I’ve yet to see the latest Spiderman, so there’s that gap, but the quality of this show is not to be underestimated.
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