Hey, Mom! The Explanation.

Here's the permanent dedicated link to my first Hey, Mom! post and the explanation of the feature it contains.

Wednesday, December 31, 2014

Weekly Comics for 1407.30

Weekly Comics for 1407.30

Eventually, one of these needs to be short, right?

I am limiting myself to just one of the comic books for this week in terms of a sort of mini-review and the top five covers. I am writing this on the last day of December in 2014. I have to start to post these at a greater rate of speed or I will never catch up.

Though last week's comics (speaking of July 23 here) were wonderful, a great week for comics, this week's comics were not very memorable or very notable.

Though a DC comic did not take top spot last week, I had more DC's highly ranked last week than comics from any other company. And so, it occurred to me that I had never counted which publisher published the comic from the top spot every week.

I started this weekly comics listing and ranking over on the T-shirt blog in June of 2013. I have completed 53 weeks of comic book listing and ranking since. I have many more unfinished blog entries as I am writing about July comics in December of 2014 (soon to be 2015). I suspect I may have miscounted and may have missed some weeks. But going with these numbers, since the start in June of 2013, I have ranked a Marvel comic as number one 26 times. Sixteen of my one rankings have been an Image or an Archie comic, and eleven have been from DC, mostly Aquaman and Green Arrow.

There's a glimpse at statistics. Now on to comics.

RE: SPOILERS: I don't have to explain that you read at your own risk, right?

CBR for JULY 30, 2014

IGN FOR JULY 30, 2014

Above you will find the round ups I have been using as source material lately. As I wrote previously, this was an unremarkable week, even though there are several good comics. I was sad to see Doc Savage: The Man of Bronze have a short run, and since I am a big Doc Savage fan, I have more to share on this subject in the future. As you can see, both weekly comics, Batman Eternal #17 and Futures End: The New 52 #13 languish at the bottom of the stack, but both have improved since this week in July.

Without as many choices, I have ranked both Avengers books highly, even though neither are inspiring me lately as Hickman drags out his multiverse saga far too long and with far too many plot elements in the air. And as much as I love Aquaman, I have to agree with the reviews I have seen that Aquaman Annual #2 was a waste of money.

Though I soured on Guardians of the Galaxy, this book picked up at just the right time. Outcastis very good and deserves more attention later.

Justice League #32

This issue of Justice League ranged from a 10/10 from the Comic Booked site to a 6/10. Recently, issue of the Justice League hit near the top of my stack due to an appearance of the Metal Men, whom I love. Back in 2011, when Justice League debuted as part of the New 52, I was excited and the first issue hit the top of my stack (even though I was not doing these blogs yet). In part, this book rocketed to the top of my stack because Jim Lee had tackled art duties.

I have always liked the Justice League quite a lot, possibly even more than the Avengers or the X-Men. I have many fond memories of the Justice League, which were rekindled in recent years with the DC archive editions, of which I own a complete set for DC's premier super team.

Though some of my favorite Justice League characters -- Hawkman, the Atom, Martian Manhunter -- were not part of this Justice League, the title ranked high in my stack each month, at least as long as Jim Lee helmed the art duties.

I enjoyed the David Finch issue, but eventually the book started to droop in my stack each month. For instance Justice League #28 ranked tenth out of eighteen comics on comics for August 28, 2013 in my post on EVERYTHING BUT THE GIRL on my T-shirt blog.

Almost three years after the release of the Justice Leagueas the flagship title of DC's New 52, issue #32 of Justice League delivers a brilliant twist that has revitalized my interest in the title and provides its ranking at number one for the week: Lex Luthor as a member of the Justice League.

In a follow up to Forever Evil, Lex Luthor has joined the Justice League. This issue serves to re-introduce the Doom Patrol, with new idea about old characters. Many fans cried foul at the depiction of Chief Caulder is angry and spiteful, but all in all reviews were positive for this issue.

Some fans disliked the darker colors on the Mahnke art work. Though I am not a huge Mahnke fan, I do not dislike his art and think the colors are appropriate for the moody story (see below).

I agree with the IGN reviewer that Mahnke's art provides a creepy feel with Elastigirl's perpetual smile and with the sinister foreshadowing as Superwoman sings to her unborn child from where she is held captive.

But bringing Luthor into the Justice League is just the right move to shake up this book and give it life, a plot device that's still paying dividends as I write this in December.

Of course, the issue's cover delivers the biggest reveal of all as we see that Lex Luthor has learned Batman's secret identity (yes, it's true), which is a story that has yet to fully pay out but promises to be quite satisfying.







Justice League #32
Original Sin: Hulk vs. Iron Man #3
New Avengers #021
Avengers (Original Sin) #33
Aquaman Annual #2
Doc Savage: The Man of Bronze #8
Hawkeye #019
Guardians of the Galaxy #017
Outcast #2
Uncanny X-Men (Original Sin) #24
Secret Avengers #006
Futures End: The New 52 #13
Batman Eternal #17
Red Sonja #0


Uncanny Avengers #022


- Bloggery committed by chris tower - 1412.31 - 14:47

Monday, December 29, 2014

Weekly Comics for 1407.23

Weekly Comics List 1407.23

Hello again, it's me. It's still December 2014 as I type this, and I am still writing about July 2014. Slowly, I am catching up. Again this will be a quick survey of comics from one week in July, but a week it was. GREAT comics came out this week and the titles I read are so good that I had to share a full cover gallery of all nineteen titles. Also, I can say, now, as of December 26, 2014, that none of these comics still resides in the back log and that I have read them all.

Let's move along. The Internet really helps me to refresh my memory on comics from over five months ago.

As I type, today, I just enjoyed two days of Christmas holidays with family. On Christmas Eve, I celebrated with my immediate family, my wife and kids, and then at her parents' house, the Creagers. Then, yesterday, on actual Christmas Day, I celebrated with my parents, sister, and brother-in-law, and since my wife got off work early, we were able to watch The Interview together, a satire about North Korea that had made a lot of news and that she wanted to see.

Now, today, Dec. 26th, I am back at work as I have final grades for two classes due tomorrow morning. But I am happy to be able to take little breaks to cobble together yet another long overdue blog post.

RE: SPOILERS: I don't have to explain that you read at your own risk, right?

I find that I am turning to IGN and Comic Book Round Up (more the latter) for each of these belated blog posts.

Here's the links:



Superman is still riding high on the strength of John Romita Jr.'s art in this week for July. After Romita's debut last month (as described in Weekly Comics for 1406.25), the strength of the art alone keeps this book ranked second. Really, given my enjoyment of them and/or anticipation of them, any of the top seven could have been interchangeable. You will see Superman fade in subsequent months. I just read the most recent issue (Superman #37 as please remember that I am writing this in December about July comics) last night, and I was underwhelmed despite the catastrophic events in the story and the gorgeous art.

But any week that Afterlife with Archie comes out, it will take top spot. Though issue #5 came out only a little over a month before this one (Weekly Comics for 1405.14), there would be a long wait until the next one. (What will be the post for comics released 1412.10.) Many critics were underwhelmed by the last issue and the conclusion to the first arc of stories. But this issue embarks on a new set off issues, though fans will surely be frustrated in waiting five months for the next installment.

CBR shares 14 "critic" reviews, which total to an average score 9.1. Eight reviewers give this a 10/10 and the lowest rating is a six, clearly by a reviewer who did not put a great deal of consideration into the review. Sure, the comic portrays Lovecraft and Lovecraftian horrors dead on without modification (because the doctor is even named Lovecraft), but so what? This whole comic title is borrowing from something borrowed from a motif that borrowed from a trope. Are we really going to criticize the brilliance of this work with quibbles about being too derivative. The reviewer himself who gave it the six (from Multiversity) claimed that there were oodles and oodles of comics to read each week, which prompts me to dismiss his overly harsh opinion is ill-conceived.

Setting aside the six of ten, the lowest score for this issue is one lone seven and then an eight and an 8.3. Philistines!

I would much rather focus on the EIGHT reviewers who gave this issue an 10/10, quite unabashedly.

Here's a good one


Here's a tidbit.
Francavilla's art here is at a series best. His monsters --culiminating with a jaw-dropping splash page of that most terrible of Old Gods, Cthulhu -- are full of ghastly detail that reinforce how Francavilla is the most talented artist in the industry today. In the book's letters section, Aguirre-Sacasa declares that he and Francavilla are absolute H.P. Lovecraft fanatics. But more than that, each subsequent issue illustrates their combined passion for the horror genre as a whole. (The Wicker Man is referenced repeatedly here, and spotting the nods to other horror classics is quickly becoming a past time for Afterlife with Archie readers). This issue's Hammer Horror meets American Horror Story by way of Lovecraft may be a full of familiar pastiches, yet it is one that makes readers eagerly anticipate each new development in this bold twisted Archieverse. Things keep getting scarier in each new issue, and that is a wonderful thing.

This issue is a great change of pace and another reason that Afterlife with Archie always hits the top of my stack when it comes out. I would place this title in my top five favourite comics of the year. Collected edition for the first arc is out. It's worth the investment.

 Velvet should have taken the second spot. Superman edged Velvet simply due to my adoration of Romita and my hope that the new creative team would re-vitalize the title and the character. Superman has been in need of a boost for some time. Though I am in the minority in liking the JMS run, this was the last time, in my memory, that I was eagerly anticipating this comic. John Romita Jr's coming, much like the arrival at DC of Jack Kirby in the 1970s, rocketed this comic to the top of my stack, but sadly, it has not sustained the level of excellence I had hoped for.

And here's something funny, the same Multiversity reviewer who gave Afterlife with Archie #6 a six of ten gave Superman #33 an eight out of ten, proving that he's either too rushed, too over-fan-boy-focused on the traditional super heroes or just a moron.

Sure this issue of Superman doesn't suck, but it's not higher on the scale than Afterlife with Archie #6 by any stretch of the imagination. Further proving my point that the Multiversity reviewer is way off base.

The Johns-Romita run on Superman keep with many of the familiar tropes of the rich history of Superman, such as seen here with Perry White displaying the Daily Planet page as the titles for the comic issue. So, there's a lot to like here, but in hindsight, I would have dropped this book to seventh in the rankings after the throwback to the 1970s, retro Might Avengers with gorgeous Greg Land art.

Also, apparently, the cover I have on display in my cover gallery did not make it to print as the issue's final cover, which I would know if I had dug out the issue rather than using the Internet to write these mini-glimpse reviews. Still, as traditional super hero fare goes, this issue and the Johns/Romita run has been enjoyable, though (if I can remember) I will have some critical things to share about December's Superman #37 when I get to it.

Velvet #6 was mis-listed at CBR for last week. Here's the link: COMIC ROUND UP - VELVET #6.

This is a week for favourite comics as Velvet definitely ranks in my top five. I would rank this title over others that I love but that are top ten and not top five, such as Lazarus, The Walking Dead, and Daredevil.

I have raved about Velvet before and now that the title embarks on its second story arc, a part of the overall ongoing story, I am even more impressed and pleased.

I cannot do much better than the remarks of others.

Here's some other people's thoughts: from NEWSARAMA:

Spy fiction, once thought a dying genre, is one that takes a delicate hand to do well. With so many spy stories of recent years relying on sci-fi like technology or dizzying set pieces, Velvet stands apart as a solidly entertaining throwback to the nickel novels of old. Ed Brubaker, Steve Epting, and Elizabeth Breitweiser have given us a character and title unafraid to take the methodical pace of older spy fiction and translate it beautifully into the medium of comics. Velvet #6 takes the already engaging titular character and presents her as a directed force of vengeance shaped by the mistakes and lies of her past, making her a living, breathing, and compelling protagonist. Velvet has been this good from the start and from the looks of Issue #6, it won’t stop being this good for a long while.


The narrative is truly engaging, but where this book takes it to the next level is the way it looks. The art is stunning and the colouring is so consistent and spectacular that it makes this book one of those rare few where it is worth picking up just for the visuals. But luckily it’s not just an art book, it is a truly magnificent art book with a fantastic story that keeps the reader on the edge of their seat while rooting for the protagonist.


Brubaker is no stranger to the spy game—most recently, his run on Winter Soldier featured a heavily espionage influenced direction. His comfort with the genre allows him to turn convention on its head repeatedly in “Velvet #6.” Spy thrillers have relied on tropes for essentially as long as the sub-genre has existed. But the modern upheaval in story-telling has allowed Brubaker to relentlessly pursue a strong female lead character and lend a little bit of much needed diversity to the popular comics scene. “Velvet #6” relies on the protagonist’s strong narration to provide any needed exposition and gravitas. It’s refreshing to see Velvet as a worthy lead in a book that wouldn’t/couldn’t have existed only a few decades ago where female lead characters took their cues from James Bond films. 

With some of these other comics, Batman Zero Year: Finale #33 edges one of my personal faves, Aquaman, for fourth in the stack because it is the finale of the Riddler saga. This comic earned high ratings overall from many reviewers. It was a great conclusion to the Zero Year Riddler saga. The Batman Zero Year saga was a fantastic mix of Batman mythology, filling in background of young Bruce Wayne while telling a story dependent on Gotham City as a part of the plot. Fantastic!!

Not only have I written about Batman but I have raved about the next four comic titles: Aquaman, 
Daredevil, Mighty Avengers, and Amazing Spider-Man.

And before any one accuses me of over-focus on Marvel Comics, please note that my top ten this week is a nice mix of four companies with the Archie and Image books as well as only two Marvels in the top ten and six DC Comics. This is surely unusual as I buy and read more Marvel titles than DC titles. Then again, of the nineteen titles released this week, only four of them came from Marvel.

I could run the gamut of titles and comment on all of them, but I am pressed for time and five months late, so a few more quick observations and I will leave you with NINETEEN comic book covers.

Amazing Spider-Man has continued to get more and more excellent and has edged upwards in my stack since July. I have started ranking Saga, Supreme Blue Rose, and Trees higher, even though with comics that take longer to read I tend to rank them lower just for that reason. As much as I love Walt Simonson's art, I did not continue to buy Ragnarok. Batman Eternal has improved and is rarely in last place any more, though the Flash often ranks low as the new creative team is just not as good as the original, New 52, team of Buccellato and Manapul. I keep reading All New Invaders out of love for the original book from the 1970s. This book is good but it's not having the same effect on me as the original (as if anything could).

I let Buffy the Vampire Slayer: season 10 stack up in the back log and only recently cleared it. This is just circumstantial as I have been enjoying this book very much (though it's not top ten). Likewise, though I liked some of the re-imagining of the Greek gods, I was not too invested in the new 52 version of Wonder Woman. But after letting the title back log until I had six-seven issues, I read them all recently and was pleasantly surprised. Meanwhile, as of December, we are two issues into the new creative team (the Finches), and I have already written my thoughts on the debut of the new Wonder Woman for whenever I catch up to November.


Afterlife with Archie #6
Superman #33
Velvet #6
Batman Zero Year: Finale #33
Aquaman #33
Daredevil #6
Mighty Avengers - Original Sin #12
Amazing Spider-Man #4
The New 52: Futures End #12
Batman and Robin #33
All New Invaders #008
Saga #21
Supreme Blue Rose #1
Trees #3
Ragnarok #1
Flash #33
Batman Eternal #16


Buffy the Vampire Slayer: season 10: #5
Wonder Woman #33


Okay, I went a bit overboard this week by showing all the covers for the week's comics (plus one extra variant), but this week of July (during SDCC - San Diego Comic Con) was a huge week for comics. Great stuff. JUST LOOK AT ALL THIS GORGEOUS ART!!

- Bloggery committed by chris tower - 1412.29 - 9:16

Tuesday, December 23, 2014

Weekly Comics List for 1407.16

Weekly Comics List for 1407.16

Hi. It's me again. It's December 2014, and I am still trying to catch up on blog posts from July, likely blog posts that only matter to me as who wants to read about comics from July in December. Well, I guess you could be seeking nice Christmas gifts. Or it's 2016, and this is still on the Internet, and you landed on this page in a search for Kieron Gillen, Nick Fury, or Robin's return from the dead, and you cannot figure out why this guy who owns this blog (that would be me) is so obsessed with writing about how he ranks his stack of weekly comic book purchases. It's not like the ranking actually corresponds to quality. After all, given that I ranked The Wicked and the Divine as number one the week the first issue debuted (see this blog post - COMICS FOR 1406.18), and now, the title has dropped to fifth in my stack does not truly indicate that it was the fifth best comic of the week.

More on this conundrum in a minute.

First, a word on wrap-ups. It's fun to see others rating or collecting of comics for the week. COMIC BOOK ROUNDUP is especially impressive as it's a collection of links to reviews for each comic. It's a very extensive web site. For instance, Original Sin # 6 (of 8) features 22 "critic" reviews (I assume this means established or "professional" (such as it is in this industry) reviews) and 13 user reviews.
This is also a great way to see sites dedicated to comics all in an easy to digest list. I have found a few of these but not all 22.


IGN is more of a grab bag. Its weekly comics round up focuses on a dozen or more key titles and that's all. Still it's a good resource.


I do not aspire to really doing "reviews" here so much as a wee bit of commentary. After all, if I am going to devote so much time to reading these VERY EXPENSIVE little booklets, I should have something to say about them, shouldn't I? Plus lately, as I continue to play catch up, as I can, I am trying to use it as a reward for grading. Grade or work so much and then I have earned so much time here. If I apply myself, perhaps in the new year, I may be caught up.

RE: SPOILERS: I don't have to explain that you read at your own risk, right?

Original Sin hits the top of the stack again this week. I enjoy these crossovers for the most part, especially if done well. Here, the art alone, Mike Deodato, will keep me reading and ranking this one highly.

Once it was revealed that Nick Fury (an aged Fury whose special anti-aging formula has run out) was behind all the hoopla and the Watcher's "murder," it was obvious what was going on at the House of Ideas (aka Marvel). Out with old Fury and in with the new Samuel Jackson-esque Fury to have better continuity with the films. I know a lot of hardcore comic fans dislike this idea on principle alone and many long time readers who love ol' one-eye Nick Fury simply balked due to the change to their beloved character. But come on, people. Change is good. Too many comic book readers resist change simply because they want regurgitation of the same old same old, whatever it is that they love about comics, whatever it is that hooked them, replayed, in minor variations, endlessly. AND, well, that gets old really soon. The cast and the continuity and the landscape will only stay fresh and engaging if it is changed. Here's one of those changes, and I think it's a good one. After all, original Nick Fury had been out of the SHIELD driver's seat for some time, relegated to the background as a deep cover, super secret agent or involved in some weird and complicated saga with LMD gone bad that I didn't read. It was time.

Reviews of Original Sin # 6 varied from as high as 9.5 to as low a 3 out of ten as seen on CBR's catch all, here:

CBR - Just Original Sin #6 reviews collected

The NEWSARAMA review compared it to setting up and shuffling action figures without any mention of the gorgeous art and some truly strong story elements. Whereas the chap who gave the comic a 9.5 and called it a superb installment only gushed and had nothing negative to say to cause the loss of .5 of a point. Whereas the review linked below suggests that Fury has a Hitler complex, which is also a bit overstated.


All in all, I enjoyed Original Sin, which has now concluded as I am writing this in December, but it was a bit overwrought in some ways and probably would have worked better with a tighter focus and fewer plot threads. I do agree with one criticism I read which is that Aaron spends so much time setting up other people's stories that he fails to properly set up THIS story.

Savage Hulk takes second simply on the strength of art by Alan Davis.


This Pop Matters reviewer spends over half his review discussing his feelings about the darker Batman brought on by the 1980s Frank Miller frenzy and not so much about the Hulk.

But his point is valid in how this comic takes us all back to the days of Uncanny X-Men #66, originally published in March of 1970.

This comic purports to be its sequel. The reviewer wrongly attributes the original to Lee-Kirby even though Uncanny X-Men #66 was written by Roy Thomas and drawn by Sal Buscema. Lee and Kirby return for the next issue, but if anything Davis is reminiscing about the classic run of Neal Adams on the X-Men, which started in issue #56 and ended in issue #65.
So, if anything, Davis waxes nostalgically about Neal Adams, as issue #66 (the launch point for Davis' story arc) had continued to feature the great art work of Neal Adams, who, then, was one of the greatest artists in all of comics history (and still is, IMHO).

But the reviewer is right that the comic is fun and that's all it really needs to be: a bright, primary colored slug fest with cool throwback 1970s costumes. Marvel Girl's look alone from this era drawn by Davis, who owes much to Neal Adams, is gorgeous and worse the price of admission.

No wonder this one hit second on my stack for the week.


Teen Titans #1 ranked third simply due to my love of the Teen Titans, but this issue was truly awful. Despite what I said about change and comic readers wanting regurgitation of their favorites, there's a difference in quality between George Perez or Mike McKone and this terrible dreck.

The IGN reviewer at link above claimed this issue was "full of energy," which may be true, but I was so turned off by the art and the complete lack of any character driven story that I barely managed to get through the issue without discarding it in disgust. This title has dropped to the bottom of my stack ever since.

Robin Rises Omega #1 takes fourth simply due to its gimmick factor. Damian Wayne, Robin, son of Batman, recently killed in Batman Incorporated (an event I managed to mark early on in my T-shirt blog: T-shirt #6). Reviews drop as low as 3/10 on this one, but I think such low marks are unwarranted. Though super heroes are often killed leaving no doubt that they would return, the recent killing of Robin seems to have been done simply to be able to tell this story about bringing him back, which pits Batman against R'as Al Ghul and eventually Darkseid, as it's December, and I just read the issues in which Robin rises from the dead. In fact, tomorrow (Dec. 24 2014) the Robin Rises Alpha issue hits the stands, the bookmark  of this issue from July, ending the story of Robin's return and the new twists to the character due to his return.

Though it ranked fifth, I really like The Wicked and the Divine. Though as much as I like it, there seems to be something missing, something off, though I just read issue #6, so my feelings may be confused due to that influence. More on that when I catch up to December.

The majority of the reviews for The Wicked and the Divine #2 rank between 8-10, which I think is reasonable. Some hacks logged 6/10 or even 4/10, but these reviews are baseless. The wank who gave the comic a 4/10 claims that little plot goes down in this issue, which shows how very little he knows about plot. In fact, in his efforts to explain his low score, he actually highlights many of the things that The Wicked and the Divine #2 does right.

Check this out: from FRONT TOWARDS GAMER

We’re low on time so let’s wrap this up; not a ton of plot goes down in The Wicked and The Divine #2- we learn that the gods incarnate into already existing people which mean someone had to basically die so Lucifer could dress up like David Bowie (there I said it happy?) and do concerts so that’s depressing, Laura reveals more of her twisted inner madness as she becomes embroiled in the hunt for whoever framed Lucifer, and a rapper type god named Baal goes on TV and swears at a reporter for daring to suggest the “gods” shouldn’t be allowed to murder with impunity helping to cement the truly ugly nature of these so-called Gods and how completely backwards Laura’s worship of them is, The Wicked and The Divine #2 is not recommended.
The review at THE WICKED AND THE DIVINE #2 - BLOODY DISGUSTING does not make it into the CBR list, proving that it does not consist of all 'net posted reviews. I like this site. It's a new find. This chap gives WD#2 four skulls out of five, which seems more accurate.

The previous wank reviewer could learn a great deal from the smart comments of this reviewer:

I think it is really important to read outside your comfort zone. I don’t really “get” this book, yet, and that’s ok. In fact its a really good thing because it will motivate me to examine, re-read, think harder, and possibly even research. We should all try to read things over our heads from time to time and not dismiss them for being frustrating. Getting to know writers through their work is one of the best things about reading, and it is clear that Gillen writes from a very personal place. I think that’s really cool, and I’ll continue reading “The Wicked + The Divine” every month and revelling in how much smarter it is than me.
Yes. I agree.

Nova continues to be a strong and very fun book with smart characterization of the new adolescent Nova. I REALLY liked the Hulk vs. Iron Man (Original Sin) series, which unearthed probably the best secret of the entire Original Sin crossover, revealing Tony Stark's role in the Gamma Bomb explosion that created the Hulk. Also, Uncanny X-Men (Original Sin) #23 proved interesting as the story began to explore the Last Will and Testament on Charles Xavier, a very appropriate storyline.

Watch for some of the other titles, such as Fables, Ms. Marvel, and especially the AWESOME Stray Bullets to sneak up in the ranks in future weeks.

Also, one of these days, I am going to explain why I spend extra cash each month on the SF trade magazine Locus.


Original Sin # 6 (of 8)
Savage Hulk #002
Teen Titans #1
Robin Rises Omega #1
The Wicked and the Divine #2
Nova (Original Sin) #19
Uncanny X-Men (Original Sin) #23
Stray Bullets: Killers #5
Hulk vs. Iron Man (Original Sin) #2
The New 52: Futures End #11
Batman Eternal #15
Ms. Marvel #006
Secret Avengers #005
She-Hulk #006
Silver Surfer #004
Fables #142


Locus issue 642 vol. 73 #1


Not all the covers for this week, but a nice selection and especially the top ten.

- Bloggery committed by chris tower - 1412.23 - 9:19