Dark Harvest is a novella from 2006 I oopsed into reading because I wanted something short and spooky for October—and then only finished it a few days ago. And now, having discovered that it’s getting a film adaptation that appears to be trapped in some bureaucratic/logistical hell and will come out eventually, it seemed a perfect book to give a review.
Hello there, dear readers! Are you excited!? We’ve got two stories this week, and we have a piece of spine-tingling horror for our second one.
Hello, dear readers. I hope—for those who celebrate it at this time—that you are having a lovely end to your Thanksgiving.
It is well-established that Phineas and Ferb is amazing and worthy of a lot of praise. And, with great enthusiasm, I say Candace Against the Universe is more of the same.
Wendell & Wild, out the gate, was something I knew I would review. A Henry Selick involved, stop-motion, punk-music soundtrack-ed, children’s horror movie co-written by Jordan Peele—are you kidding me with this? It’s no secret that Coraline is one of my favorite movies, and it’s widely known how much I like horror and macabre stuff.
It’s time for the last part of this mammoth list. The Brothers’ War just has so many good cards worth looking at and thinking about. Sure, some won’t knock everyone’s socks off, but even cards that feel like Limited chaff are actually powerful in the right decks.
The list continues, and we’re deep into it now. This is the part of the forty cards where the true power of The Brothers’ War starts to shine. We’ve got impactful reprints, brutal removal, and experimental cards that I’m excited to see played.
We all have idle wonders. Things we think we want to know about other people. But what if, helped by some magic berries, we could discover the truth? How many would you eat? What would you do with the rest?
The Brothers’ War is the first set in a long time (maybe since Eldraine) with a high concentration of powerful and interesting cards. Every single format will be affected, and some might even warp.
Lightyear is a movie I didn’t want. I count on Pixar to do new things, and in my mind, Toy Story ended with its third installment, and there shouldn’t be more of it. And no, I haven’t seen the fourth one. But now that I’ve watched Lightyear, I shouldn’t have doubted Pixar as much as I did.
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