• Artist: Mark Poole
  • Card Name: Apocalypse Chime
  • Card Number: no 126
  • Card Text: [2],[Tap], Sacrifice Apocalypse Chime: Destroy all nontoken permanents from the Homelands expansion. They can’t be regenerated.
  • Community Rating: 2 to 2.99
  • Converted Mana Cost: 2
  • Expansion: Homelands
  • Flavor Text: “One day, or another, perhaps I shall ring my pretty chime … loudly, so that all may hear.” —Grandmother Sengir
  • Mana Cost: [2]
  • Rarity: Rare
  • Types: Artifact

blondietvjunkie said:

Hey! I read your post on if carrie is ready emotionally. I agree. my thing tho, Carrie was never emotionally ready for anything. She's manic. Her highs/lows are extreme and have addictive personalities. Brody was as destructive to her as booze and random sex. IMO, I think Quinn being stable and a giver, is WAY healthier. Balances her extremes if he can take it. IDK! :)

I agree! 

From the sounds of Gansa’s recent interviews about season 4, Carrie has reached a good place with her mental health, hopefully she is taking her meds and balancing her life a little better. Its been a while since the events of last season so hopefully that will give her some time to process how she feels/felt about the brody fuckary and just deal with it.

The worry for me heading forwards is  -ironically-  Quinn. He has always been her rock and from the promos you can tell he is going to have some difficulty this season. Its going to be really tough for him, but I don’t know if Cairrie can be his shoulder to cry on for him. We’ll have to see.

I would hate to see cairrie/quinn to hook up while one of them were all self destructive but this is homeland and it would add for some drama …. we can’t have nice things.

It would be the simplest thing to say, my homeland is where I was born. But when you returned, you found nothing. What does that mean? It would be the simplest thing to say, my homeland is where I will die. But you could die anywhere, or on the border between two places. What does that mean? After a while the question will become harder. Why did you leave? Why did you leave? For twenty years you have been asking, why did they leave? Leaving is not a negation of the homeland, but it does turn the problem into a question. Do not write a history now. When you do that, you leave the past behind, and what is required is to call the past to account. Do not write a history except that of your wounds. Do not write a history except that of your exile. You are here - here, where you were born. And where longing will lead you to death. So, what is homeland?
—  Mahmoud Darwish, Journal of an Ordinary Grief
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