Is STAR TREK: DISCOVERY getting TOO PREDICTABLE? (editorial review)

SPOILERS AHEAD!  BIG, HUGE, MASSIVE, GINORMOUS, HULKING SPOILERS!!!  (Don’t say you weren’t warned!)

Last week, I commented on the fan theory that Captain Lorca of the USS Discovery isn’t from “our” universe but rather from the Mirror Universe.  At first, it sounded like a pretty wild theory.  Now, I’m pretty well convinced that it’s the truth.

Is that the “discovery” that the series is named for?  After all, these show-runners are all about things having multiple layers of meaning, like episode 5’s title “Choose Your Pain.”  Maybe Discovery is not just the starship’s name but also alluding to the crew’s discovery that their captain is from another universe…a much meaner and nastier universe, as it turns out!

What?  You don’t believe me?  (Well, actually, some of you probably do.  This theory is already spreading rapidly through fandom—at least those watching the show—and a growing number are, like me, getting on board with the idea.)

Here’s the clues…

  1. We know that the Mirror Universe plays a roll in Star Trek: Discovery.  Jonathan Frakes himself let that cat out of the bag on September 16 in Chicago.  Also, we had that surreal little “mirror moment” during Lt. Stamets’ teeth-brushing pajama party with his doctor boyfriend at the end of the fourth episode.
  2. Lorca won’t get his eyes fixed, even though this is an easy procedure and everyone says he should.  “I don’t trust doctors,” he says.  Well…maybe.  But what if he doesn’t trust doctors because they might discover that he’s not from this universe?  Maybe something about him doesn’t match the “real” Lorca.  Or maybe it was the cross-over from the other universe that damaged his eyesight in the first place.
  3. When we first meet Lorca in episode 3, he is gazing out the window at the stars saying, “No matter how deep in space you are, I always feel like you can see home.  Don’t you think?”  But what is Lorca really looking at?  Yep, it’s his reflection mirrored in the glass…Too silly?  Wait, there’s more.
  4. Lorca killed everyone on the USS Buran except himself.  In other words, no witnesses.  It’s the sort of thing a bloodthirsty “barbarian” from the Mirror Universe might do…especially to keep himself and his true identity a secret.  Maybe the real Captain Lorca transposed into the other universe.  Or maybe he was on the Buran.  If the latter, then the only thing that could prove that Mirror-Lorca isn’t who he says he is (other than his eyes, DNA, or growing a beard) is now atomized.  If the former, then I suspect we will see a rescue mission sometime in the next 9 episodes.
  5. And of course, there’s everything that happened in this latest episode “Lethe.”  Admiral Cornwell, one of Lorca’s oldest and closest friends, says that he hasn’t been the same since the Buran.  She’s “watched [him] change these past months.”  And did you notice that brief moment when it seems like Lorca doesn’t remember going to see the Perseids meteor shower with Katrina?
  6. After the two sleep together (while Burnham is off on a dangerous rescue mission trying to save someone who might be able to end the war—even Kirk kept his womanizing priorities straighter than that, people!), Katrina sees those old scars on Lorca’s back.  Obviously, this isn’t the body of the man she knew.  Then moments later, he’s got his hand around her throat and a phaser pointed at her head.  Admiral Cornwell thinks he’s just “broken,” but by this point, if you AREN’T thinking that Lorca’s a doppelganger, well…really?
  7. And finally, Lorca convinces Cornwell to walk into an obvious trap…essentially taking her out of play and preserving his secret a while longer.  Kinda makes me hope that the admiral might have been smart enough to send a message to Starfleet Command about Lorca before flying off.
  8. Oh, and on After Trek, discussions of Sarek and Burnham went on for about 20 minutes.  Total time spent discussing Lorca: 96 seconds (for those watching, fast forward to 20:11 and watch the next minute and a half).  “Pay no attention to the man behind the curtain,” says CBS.

It’s not just Lorca.  I’ve been able to predict a number of things early on in episodes.  You’ll have to take my word for it, but here’s what I saw coming:

  • T’Kuvma’s death
  • Georgiou’s death
  • The Tardigrade being the missing piece to getting the spore drive working
  • Landry’s demise (well, we all saw that one coming, right?)
  • Mudd’s little bug being a…well…a bug (as in listening device)
  • Lt. Tyler’s “choose me” moment in the Klingon brig leading to an escape attempt
  • Stamets plugging himself into the machine (I saw that coming from, like, the beginning of the episode)
  • Stamets and the doctor being in a relationship (as soon as the doctor was given enough lines for the audience to realize the character was gay, that pairing seemed to be a forgone conclusion given all the hype about a homosexual character on the series)
  • Sarek having been the reason that Michael didn’t get accepted into the Vulcan Expeditionary Group (although I didn’t foresee his being forced to choose between Michael and Spock since I had no idea which sibling was older and by how much)

Of course, it’s easy to claim that I saw it all coming and have you all just take my word.  So how about I go out on a limb and predict something now that hasn’t happened yet?

Okay.  (But this is such an obvious one that a lot of fans are also discussing.)

Lt. Ash Tyler (awesome name, right?) is a plant by the Klingons.  Their escape was too easy; the Klingons let Ash go (“let go of my Ash!”)…possibly with post-hypnotic suggestions so he doesn’t even realize that he was programmed.  Now that he’s on board, he’s been accepted by the crew way too quickly.  Tilly finds him dreamy.  Burnham is falling for him (that was obviously going ti happen from the beginning of the episode).  Captain Lorca just made him the new chief of security.  (Don’t they have brainwashing in the Mirror Universe???  At least let the guy spend a few months under observation safely tucked away on a starbase before assigning to Starfleet’s most advanced ship!)

Considering how cold the crew was to Burnham at first, they’re taking to this guy who spent 7 months in a Klingon prison—literally sleeping with the enemy—pretty much without hesitation.  In other words, the Discovery crew is selectively dicky!

Tyler will either turn out to be a double agent or a sleeper agent, aware of his subterfuge or not.  And that, um, discovery will test Michael Burnham just as she’s finally allowing herself to open up and feel again.  But Tyler’s definitely a Klingon plant.


“So, Jonathan’s complaining again.  Sigh.  Why can’t he just watch and enjoy the show?”

Well, actually, I can.  And I am.  But I’ve also got this blog, and I like sharing my thoughts with all of you.  And the question for today is:

Is Discovery too predictable…and is that necessarily a bad thing?

On Game of Thrones, I didn’t see the death of Ned Stark coming, and the Red Wedding took me totally by surprise.  (Nope, I didn’t read the books.)  That show keeps viewers on their toes constantly (until this past season).  And other amazing series like Breaking Bad, Preacher, and The Walking Dead also constantly keep me guessing and regularly shock me with the unexpected.  The Sopranos did, too.  Many of the best TV shows do that.

Other shows, well, they TRY to do that.

Granted, Star Trek never used to be one of those “constant surprises” TV series.  Sure, there were great episodes like Devil in the Dark with an unexpected twist (for 1967) where the monster turns out to just be a mother protecting her young.  But as often as not, you were watching the episode and simply waiting for the crew to solve the problem and get out of a jam.  And maybe there was a mystery until the big reveal, and sometimes a crew member’s life would be in jeopardy, but you didn’t wonder each week whether a popular character would be killed off.  We were seldom faced with true “Is he actually going to die?” moments like Picard showing up as a Borg and Number One saying, “Fire.”

But Discovery is definitely trying its best to play in the big leagues.  It wants to be Star Trek‘s answer to Game of Thrones (and the show-runners pretty much said just that).  They want the audience to never think a character is safe.  That’s why they killed off Landry (and, by the way, that’s also how I knew they were going to kill off Landry!).

The problem is that writing a show as intricately complex as Game of Thrones and The Walking Dead is far from easy.  You can’t just shock your audience for the sake of shocking them.  The clues all have to be there.  For anyone who watched Breaking Bad, when I discovered that Walter had poisoned Brock, I had to go back and figure out how he got Jesse’s ricin cigarette.  And yeah, the clues were all there.  I just didn’t notice them.

With Discovery, I’m noticing them.

Mirror, mirror, on the hull…I hope this plot line won’t get dull.

Is this ruining the show for me?  No.  I am definitely still enjoying it.  In fact, the whole Mirror-Lorca plotline actually intrigues me.  I hope it is indeed what’s going on, ’cause it’ll be cool.  Even if we know he’s from the other side of the mirror, there’s still mysteries to solve:

  • How did Lorca get to our universe?  Was it an accident or on purpose?
  • Is he on a mission from his universe to steal our spore drive technology?  Or did someone from our side bring him over…because people from his Terran Empire are used to winning wars?
  • Is the real Lorca still alive?  (Considering that the series was just renewed for a second season, I suspect the answer is yes.)
  • Does Starfleet know that Mirror-Lorca is a doppelganger?  Is that why they gave this headstrong, insubordinate lunatic who killed his entire crew but not himself one of Starfleet’s most advanced vessels?
  • How is Section 31 involved?  (You know they’re involved, right?  Just look at the NCC-number of the USS Discovery.  Coincidence?)

In general, I’m pretty much resigned to the fact that I am NOT watching a show as unpredictable as Breaking Bad or Game of Thrones.  Yes, I am watching a good show, a well-directed, well-produced, well-edited, and well-acted show.  But I am not expecting the unexpected.

(The only real unknown I suspect I’ll encounter is whether or not the latest episode will stream properly now that I’ve subscribed to CBS All Access.  If you haven’t heard, they had a bit of a glitch last Sunday night.)


Anyway, saying the show is predictable (or “too predictable”) isn’t really intended as a complaint.  I don’t mind being able to figure out what’s coming next.  (And if I’m wrong about Mirror-Lorca and Sleeper-Agent Tyler…then, hey, they got me!  And I’m sure I’ll hear some mocking about it from the detractors.)

It’s simply that I feel like Star Trek: Discovery is too predictable to be Game of Thrones or Breaking Bad…not that it’s too predictable to enjoy.  It’s challenging enough just making 15 compelling episodes of a TV show.  Add in all the moving parts of calling it Star Trek, a budget of $8.5 million per episode, and all the pressure to perform from CBS, and for me to expect the kind of narrative complexity of some of the best shows out there is setting a VERY high bar for this new Star Trek series.  That’s not necessarily fair…although for six bucks a month, maybe it is.

Anyway, for now, I’m just going to remain content to watch and enjoy the new series and be happy that it was renewed for a second season.  Because the alternative could spell the end of Star Trek forever—and I’d rather the future of my favorite sci-fi franchise remain, well…

…unpredictable.

57 thoughts on “Is STAR TREK: DISCOVERY getting TOO PREDICTABLE? (editorial review)”

  1. This is the first episode that I saw the big AX in the room. The scene with Sarek leaving Vulcan in particular. The comments about the differences needed in captains now that they were at war. I start to understand a little more why the events of the last couple of years happened. Still, things could (and should) have gone differently with more positive outcomes for everyone.

        1. Technically, Kenny, it’s not on the air. It’s on demand. But I understand what you mean to ask.

          The series just got renewed for a second season by CBS, although early mumblings are that no new episodes will be ready until 2019.

          1. I know it is not on network cbs but if you pay to see that show you are just losting your money to see junkey film. The person who i have ben talking to also DON’T like this film as well to. They are getting back there money from there change card to get it back from cbs. They don’t like the film at all. I am just trying to tell the full TRUTH ABOUT this subject here.

      1. yes, and the answer would be – “Star Trek:Enterprise” or a variety of published Star Trek novels. Vulcans being prejudiced against Humans and the Federation is nothing new, or unique and dats all the way back to TOS – “Amok Time” (where it’s mentioed T’pau turned down a seat on the Federation Council; and TOS – “Journey to Babel” (where Sarek shows no love for Starfleet or his son’s choice to enlist in it.)

        I thought you actually WATCHED Star Trek once in a while.

  2. I think ST DISCO is becoming more Trek like with every episode. And Jonathan there are many universes to be discovered within and without. Uncertainties abound in all of them and create a multitude of potential outcomes, as GR says infinite diversity infinite choices.
    I will say looking for the paradoxes, double entendres and hidden meanings is a bit like your son trying to figure out what’s in beautifully wrapped gifts before Christmas day. He can shake the packages, wonder why you were looking at new Xboxs on Amazon, or maybe he hears pieces of conversation between Mom and Dad about you know what…its either frustrating for him or its part of the fun and excitement that builds for him to the big day. Personally, I prefer just to wait and enjoy the surprise of whatever is in the ST DISCO gift without all mental gymnastics (of course the me in the mirror universe doesn’t feel this way.).

  3. “You stand accused of murder. You stand accused of treason. How do you answer these charges . . . . . Lord Baelish?”

    And Disco THINKS they even have anything CLOSE to this? BWAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHA!!!!!

    No. Just. No.

    If Disco had thought they were even close to GOT then something equivalent of Bran getting shoved out the tower window would have happened already. (And that happened in GOT’s FIRST episode.)

    I’m reminded of a skit in the old comedy record my parents used to play:

    (Son shows of his yacht to his parents)

    “Look, Ma. Dad. Twin diesel engines, 150 feet, stateroom, galley. Your son is a regular captain, huh?”

    Mom says, “Va nice.”

    Dad says, “Sonny, I don’t have to tell you, by me you’re a captain, by your mother you’re a captain, to your uncle you’re a captain, to your aunt you’re a captain, and to you, you’re a captain. But to a captain, you’re no captain!”

    Disco, you’re no Game Of Thrones.

      1. Well, it’s only been about 45 to 50 years since I heard it, so my memory is a bit off. But someone actually put it on YouTube: It’s close to what I remember:

    1. As I recall, Brian Griffin went on to write a best-selling novel titled “Wish It, Want It, Do It”…interestingly enough, that’s pretty much Alec Peters’ story, too.

      Thanks for giving me the opportunity to post that, GK.

      1. Why over analyse Discovery…. Just sit back… Park your brain at the door and enjoy an hour away from reality. Star Trek has come around again when the world is in a mess… in the 1960’s it was Vietnam, Race Riots etc… and now Trump the Flim Flam Man. If you are right about your predictions…. people will say… see I told you so… poorly written. Bad show even a 5 year old could have figured it out. They have established who the characters are… and have done a good job but if they develop a character one way and they then do the opposite there would be huge criticism for example…You can’t have a pacifist becoming a terrorist overnight even if their village for example gets destroyed by friendly fire. People who don’t like this show will find fault at every turn. Thrones and all the vampire zombie shows are not science fiction. What is science fiction? Asimov defines it this way… Science fiction can be defined as that branch of literature which deals with the reaction of human beings to changes in science and technology. That is Star Trek. Not women running around swinging a sward and wearing a bra made of brass. So is Discovery predictable… maybe. However with all due respect to all of you… just enjoy the show… predictable or not its great Science Fiction. As for the future of Star Trek… It will always make a comeback in one form or another… maybe using technology that doesn’t even exist today. There still is boat load of money that the name Star Trek can be attached to. Here is my predication… Star Trek will last forever. There will always be a Trek project in the works… and my final prediction… We will see Shatner, Nimoy and Kelley on the big screen again using different technologies… that will be perfected in the not too distant future.

        1. Don’t get me wrong, XMAN. I’m not obsessing over this show (way too busy for that!), and for the most part, I do just sit back and enjoy the show. But then I blog about it. And truth to tell, CBS probably WANTS me to blog about it–whether positive or negative. There’s no such thing as bad publicity, they say. (Actually, tell that to Harvey Weinstein!) But seriously, that worst thing that could happen to CBS is for no one to be talking about their show. They need Discovery front and center in front of fans. They need fans to remind other fans that Discovery is still out there. So my blogs, even if they skew negative, are important to keep the show visible and under discussion.

          As for my point about being too predictable, the only reason that’s a “thing” is because the creators initially bragged about how this show was going to be Star Trek’s answer to Game of Thrones. It would have a 15-episode story arc with intricate writing and unexpected surprises. They’ve certainly got the 15-episode arc going, but I’m not convinced that they’re achieving the other promised deliverables. And I just wanted to share those thoughts with folks.

      2. Actually if you recall that story Brian Griffin rips off a popular film to make his novel, is trashed publicly for having done so, and develops a following of special needs adults so… yeah I see the parallels to Alec.

  4. I figured Lt. Tyler has to be a human looking Klingon since the scene in the Klingon brig when Lora said humans don’t have appendages in the right places for Klingons.
    (though wasn’t there was some scene in TNG with (alternate universe?) Worf and Deanna being involved?)

    1. Well, down do we know Betazoid’s appendages don’t match a Klingon’s? Actually, Troi’s father was human, and so was Riker, so that doesn’t work. Come to think of it, wasn’t K’Ehleyr’s mother a human, as well? The appendages DO fit!

      1. B’Elana, half Human, half Klingon, enough said, but I like the idea of him being one of the TOS era Klingons 🙂

      2. The comment wasn’t about appendages FITTING, it was a reference to the NUMBER of appendages. If that is true, a Klingon female sleeping with a human male would be possible, just not completely satisfying.

          1. Okay, that explains B’Elanna, but what about Worf-Dax, (and Dax-Julian); similarly Worf-Troi, Troi-Riker. Then we have Kurzon the ladies man, in starfleet with lots of humans.

            I take it as just an antagonistic crass insult, and leave it there.

  5. I think that if Lorca is in fact from the mirror universe that it would be a really lame plot development. He would be a lot less interesting if he is.

    1. He might be less interesting, but the plot could be more exciting with the crew discovering his secret and tracking down the real Lorca. And then, with season two, we could discover the character all over again…this time the real one.

      1. I think that might take away from the spotlight on Burnham in the lead. My contention is that Lorca is not a mirror replacement, he’s just a dick. I think the series’ arc will be more about Burnham’s journey to Captaincy than diverting a lot of time to a Redemption of Lorca.

        1. Funny, but while I can see the set-up of the series being Burnham’s journey from mutineer to captain, I find myself thinking I would find such a predictable story arc…disappointing. And I think the writers know this, as well. I suspect that what will be predictable about Burnham’s final fate (I think she’ll ultimately die in a way that, um, mirrors the way that Georgiou died) is that it will, in fact, be unpredictable. At least, I hope that’ll be the case.

    1. On a scale of 1 go 10, probably a 4. It’s not going to ruin my enjoyment of the show or anything like that. And I won’t feel embarrassed. (I’ve done MUCH more embarrassing things in my life…in front of William Shatner, no less!) But I’m simply convinced he’s a Mirror-Lorca, for all the reasons I’ve explained. Consider this Jonathan “going out on a limb.” If I’m right, the world goes on. If I’m wrong, the world goes on. If the world doesn’t go on, then it doesn’t matter whether I was right or wrong.

      I tend to be very zen. 🙂

  6. Don’t Klingons have a backup heart, according to that episode where Worf broke his back? Its been so long since I’ve seen “Ethics” that I don’t remember. It was SOMETHING like that. Wouldn’t that show up in a full physical of Tyler? If this has something to do with the Augment Virus, would that ‘mutate that away’? Assuming these writers even REMEMBER the Augment Virus Was a Thing. For every Deep Cut Canon name drop they do, there are big things from Trek lore they constantly seem to forget.

    1. Yeah, I’m not one of those who thinks Tyler is a Klingon in disguise…although that’s obviously a possibility. I just think that, after 7 months in Klingon custody, there’s a lot of opportunity for mind-sifting and brain-washing. Call it Stockholm Syndrome, call it “Manchurian Candidating,” whatever the cause, the owls are not what they seem.

  7. Yeah, Discovery is rather predictable. You saw the Spore Drive thing coming a mile away as soon as we heard the Tardigrade was being harmed. And if Lt. Ash really does end up being VoQ, then it shows that the writers really have no real ideas and will keep using cliches. All while giving the middle finger to TOS with them reconning Augmented Klingons into modified Klingons and redesigning canonical ships.

  8. I haven’t kept up with watching the show, but have been watching many commentaries on YouTube. If Tyler is a descendant of Klingon’s who had been cured of the Augment Virus, his DNA would still be Klingon, as TOS episode verified. So, a human that has been turned is the likeliest possibility. But….. Dekuvma (spelling?) Could have been subjected to the virus, because they did have a cure as well. Intriguing to postulate, but still, how to mask DNA?

    Yes, I’m one of those who think the mirror universe is in play, but a completely different one from cannon. Although similarities could be many, it frees the writers quite a bit in the process. It could be that there are two mirror Universe’s in play, being Disco as one, and Lorca from another. This also frees the writers if so? All I do know is, it don’t mesh with anything that’s come before. Too many mistakes to fit Cannon to be believable for us diehard fans of decades of watching.

  9. How would the mirror universe fit into canon though, we already know that the mirror universe wasn’t known about by the Federation until Kirk and Spock went over there, so how do you retcon that?

    Obviously the mirror universe knows about the Federation because of the USS Defiant, as seen in Enterprise.

    1. Well, it’s possible that Mirror-Lorca is here without Starfleet knowing…on a mission to steal the Discovery so the Terran Empire can have a spore-based jump drive. And it’s also possible that Section 31 knows Mirror Lorca’s identity and is keeping it hush-hush. So even if Discovery executes a rescue of the real Lorca from the Mirror Universe, Section 31 could keep it out of the record books.

      1. Possibly, but then why not keep it out of the record books when Kirk and Spock crossed over? I would have said that something like this potentially should get kept Captain’s Eyes Only, like the knowledge of the Omega particle, but then didn’t Julian know about the mirror universe, even the Nagus found out about it.

  10. With the “not **my** Star Trek”, I have come to realise that big fractures exist within the fanbase who love Star Trek for different reasons. You have those who love Star Trek for its optimistic take on the future; those who love it for its philosophising and ethics; those who love it as “the military in space”, Star Trek has been described as submarine warfare played out in space, a battle of wits with the enemy; and those who just watch Star Trek to unwind, the technobabble can feel relaxing, technical sounding words that you can feel happy that you don’t have to pay attention, and just watch it as that; plus plenty of others.

    Now that Discovery drastically changes the formula of Star Trek, it fractures the fan base along those fault lines, factions who were at peace with each other become agitated, for some it still represents **their** Trek, for others it does not. The question on my mind exists as this, will this cause Trek to unravel because of splitting the fan base like this, or will this mark the jumping off point just like some people jumped off after TOS with TNG not being **their** Star Trek. We shall see :).

    1. Well, Trek arguably hit its highest popular success in the 1980s and early 1990s with TNG and DS9 on at the same time. So even if people “jumped off” after TOS with TNG not being **their** Star Trek, that didn’t seem to matter much.

      That said, Star Trek fandom is definitely contracting. Actually, it’s also aging, and some are, unfortunately, dying off. There are fewer young Trekkies entering fandom–although I’ve doing my part to raise Jayden in my “religion.” So Star Trek is in more danger of fading into oblivion not than it was 30 years ago. That said, it’s not dead yet, and there’s still a dedicated fan base out there. It’s simply that not all of them universally like Discovery, nor do they want to pay to watch it.

      1. I hope that The Orville might help bring in more fans to watch pre-JJ Trek, and keep pre-JJ Trek alive :).

  11. May I ask what prompted you to get all access? I thought you were happy with your previous small access, watching it with friends.

    After watching that last episode of The Orville, I finally decided to give up on Disco (even doing small-access as I was), choosing my pain. As I said way back, Disco just feels so slow, stretching out one story to last an entire season with the move away from the episodic structure. With TNG through to ENT, we had overarching story arcs, yet the episodes were still self-contained (for example I loved the Vulcan political arc in ENT embedded throughout the series, The Andorian Incident through to The Forge and beyond). Now we just get a snorefest with plot drawn out to a snails pace like a clickbait article online that wants you to click through a hundred pages to get a story, and I have had enough as of last week, and that last episode of The Orville helped me realise it.

    Now I will just have to await (with eagerness) Axanar for a well written Klingon War story :).

    1. “May I ask what prompted you to get all access? I thought you were happy with your previous small access, watching it with friends.”

      My friend lives about 20-30 minutes drive away. In order to get the still images I needed for my blogs, I’d have to take screen caps over at his house on his computer screen. That meant staying later during my weekly visits or else driving over there again to grab stuff later. Both were a pain. So I gave in and subscribed so I could do it all at home. I’ll cancel in two weeks and then sign up again when the show returns in a few months.

      1. Ahh, fair enough, I thought you might have had a change of heart over CBS, perhaps you should add that in as a side note, that it was for professional reasons that you acquired it.

        1. I don’t think it’s necessary to explain my decision to my readers, Jack. I actually did say previously that I would wait until later in the season when more episodes were available before subscribing…and I did.

          The window on Small Access has closed, so there’s no need to promote the “watching in a collective” idea anymore. People are either subscribing or they’re not. And in an upcoming blog, I’m going to look at that last statement much more carefully. 🙂

          1. Of course you don’t have to, but as an avid reader of your blog, it felt like you had changed your opinion on Disco and wanted to actively support it and CBS by shelling out for All Access for more than just the 1 month binge session you had planned to do at the end of the season; instead just doing it for professional reasons. Anyway, I shall look forward to that blog post.

          2. Yay! My pleasure.

            And to make it perfectly clear, that differs from an Avis Reader, something given to Krill children during their religious education lessons to aid in their study of the Ankhana.

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