Not to mention that there’s tons of content (a 32 volume manga, the 1999 original series, 148 episodes of the 2011 remake, and three movies), there are seven different story arcs currently animated that all feature endearing characters, and a really laid back fandom.
Contains spoilers for the 2011 remake of Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy, read at your own discretion. Guillam/unnamed boyfriend is the ship, although I’ve named the boyfriend (who doesn’t exist in the books, in the books Guillam is heterosexual & married) James Litton.
Written mostly because I like happy endings and Guillam is happy at the end montage of the movie and I like to think that that is because he and the boyfriend made up somehow.
This is sort of incomplete, but I kind of like how it ends here.
He knew he wouldn’t ever be bringing this man to any Christmas parties at the Circus, so he’d felt no remorse at giving him the wrong name—and it wasn’t all wrong, David was his middle name. It was the surname that was a fake, but that was a necessary protection. For both of them—Peter knew that he made plenty of enemies around the world, because he was good at his job. There was no reason to bring James into the mess that was the Circus, or the horrors that Peter daily sent out men to do.
Review: Sonic CD (XBLA version): A Blast From The Past, Present, and Future
Sonic CD is one of those games that can’t be brought up without half the room going, “… Sonic what?” Released on the expensive, ill-fated Sega CD (a Genesis/Megadrive accessory that was plagued by horrible, FMV-based “games”), only the more dedicated fans will have heard of it, let alone beaten it, and it’s not an easy game to show to fans who are more accustomed to Sonic’s … modern achievements. But underneath its obscurity, Sonic CD is a real treasure, and Sega was smart enough to make sure that treasure feels as beautiful now as it was then, using Sonic fan Christian “Taxman” Whitehead’s “Retro Engine” for all the ports.