Having now read the entire Chaos Walking trilogy (except the short stories), I figured I’d continue this article, and discuss new themes and plot machinations.
Okay, so, you know how I’ve repeatedly said that Fazbear Frights shouldn’t be read by kids? I mean it here especially.
We continue into this… curious tale by Brandon Scott. It’s already shaping up to be weird and disturbing, but I’m not sure we’ve seen anything yet.
My biases for Owl House on the table: I was so excited about everything I’d heard coming out of the show that I’d seen so many spoilers before I sat down to review the first three episodes of the second season.
We’re almost to the end of the published Fazbear Frights books. The last two books have been a lot more interesting, enjoyable, and horrifying (and potentially upsetting for some) than most of the series.
Oh boy, do we have something engaging for you today! It’s strange, it’s wild, and it’s gruesome and gory!
Thank God we have a good Fazbear Frights book again. The Cliffs is horrifying, sad, and intense, and is such a better book than Blackbird. Gumdrop Angel is similarly proving itself a strong contender—so we can finally get back into positive reviews.
It’s a delight to hear Billy Crystal reprise his role. However, we must look past that nostalgia and see it as a new show. And, in that regard, it’s a letdown
I warned in the last article that this was not the best Fazbear Frights book. For the first time, this might be a predominantly negative review. But the reasons are at least interesting to talk about, so let’s get into it.
And that’s my take on Adventures in The Forgotten Realms. I think it’s cool how much work went into making sure the feel of D&D went into the cards.
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