Episode 15: Organizing those story bits for your game
Episode 15:Organizing those story bits for your game
A few different ways to organize your Story elements in your game.
Zendead- Going to draw up a few other locations
Joules- A sicky Joules gets a pass here. She promises to have something dark and creepy for you all next time.
Nulloperations- Idea submitted by Dakota Lewis
The Wings of Amdalor
Have you ever wanted to see the world? Like…all of it? With the grace of donning these earrings and giving them a tap you’ll be whisked away to a bird’s eye view. Enjoy the breath-taking view afforded to young Icarus, as you linger in the sky and see the never-ending horizon of the world.
Caution! The Wings of Amdalor does not grant the user the ability to flight. Like young Icarus’s melted wings, you too will plummet to the ground, and shall make fast friends with its firmament. Tapping the earrings again may afford you safety from the situation as you are brought once more to an amazing height where there too shall you fall once more downward bound in an endless cycle of madness and fear.
The Wings of Amdalor. See the World, forever, until the world takes you.
Order with caution. All purchases recorded and authorities will be notified.
Comely adjective come·ly \ˈkəm-lē also ˈkōm- or ˈkäm-\
Definition of comely
1: pleasurably conforming to notions of good appearance, suitability, or proportion
2: having a pleasing appearance : not homely or plain
Although comely is now typically used to describe the appearance of human beings, it was once used more broadly of other appealing things, such as fine clothing. Comely can be traced back to an Old English word meaning “lovely, glorious, or fine.” If you’re looking to pretty up your prose or poetry with additional words meaning “beautiful,” English is well-supplied with them. Aside from beautiful itself, we have lovely, handsome, pretty, fair, good-looking, gorgeous,ravishing, and even well-favored.
Origin and Etymology of comely
Middle English comly, alteration of Old English cȳmlic glorious, from cȳme lively, fine; akin to Old High German kūmig weak
First Known Use: 13th century
Zendead- Up and Vanished Podcast
Nulloperations- Fantastic Beasts and where to find them
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And Thanks to Merriam-Webster for our Lexicon segment