His name is Franz and his Quirk is that he’s made of a healing gel type substance!
His family moved to Japan from the Netherlands when Franz was very young for his Father’s work. Since he was small he wanted to be Hero. Franz has always had a heart of gold and often places others’ needs before his own. Initially he wanted to fight bad guys but after his Quirk and a few other incidents he changed his mind and decided he’d rather save people from things like natural disasters. He got into the UA based more on his rescue points after he was found healing team members who were injured. Now Franz is in Support class.
I have a lotta thoughts about Franz but dont wanna spam! All you need to know is he is a silly good goopy boy.
He was inspired by jelly based healing items from games like Legend of Zelda and Tales of Symphonia.
Illustrations of the Yoshi Doll item from The Legend of Zelda: Link’s Awakening as seen in official guides published in different countries. Top: Japan, bottom left: United States, bottom right: Germany.
Your players’ ship arrives at the docks at last. They go up to the first stevedore or whombler they see and say: ‘Excuse me there, hard working fellow - but where is the local magic shop?’:
Suddenly this all takes a sharp turn and the DM goes 'Out Of Character’:“What? Magic shop?” You kindly explain that there isn’t such a thing. Says so right there in the DMG, see? It is impossible for one to exist in a 5e D&D world. Period.
Your sassy players do not give up. Someone points out such shops exist here in reality on Earth, despite having no provable magic. There are even different kinds (lots sell incense and religious stuff, some selling bits o’ stone, people may want to stare at your crystal balls and it just goes wild from there). They point out a variant human’s feat can give any commoner a bunch of cantrips and one first level spell. So why doesn’t anyone own anything enchanted?
This guide gives you RaW self-defense. You can have as many magic shops as you like without breaking any rules. The trick is to put items in them that are interesting, fun and even useful despite the fact that almost nothing is an uncommon or rare magic item.
I’m actually really pleased with what most of what Riot is doing with LoL right now. To me, they seem to be listening to their player base —like bringing back item sets. As well as implementing changes that make the game feel better to play—like making runes and masteries changes and making them free. Nice job Riot!
Athene (real name Bachir Boumaaza) is a pro gamer who lives with 25 of his followers. Together, they make philosophical videos and perform vaguely defined “experiments” into human consciousness. We spoke to Athene, as well as his friend and right-hand man Dries Leysen, to find out how deep this particular rabbit hole goes.
Athene was one of the first people to tap into the gaming video phenomenon, getting his start in the YouTube dark ages of 2007. His first video, where he played World Of Warcraft like an eccentric but talented maniac, racked up over four million views. He eventually accumulated just shy of 720,000 subscribers, over 450 million views, and a six-figure income. It isn’t the most subtle content in the world. But it’s enough to earn him pages on Wikipedia, KnowYourMeme, and EncyclopediaDramatica (the big three!), get a League Of Legends item named after him, book a TEDx talk, net some gaming news headlines about his feats, and garner him a profile by the noted gaming journalists at Bloomberg.
What’s the next step when you’ve become hugely successful in the world of gaming? You guessed it – an abrupt switch to lengthy, serious philosophical lectures!
In 2011, after a few years of gaming and goofs, Athene released a 50-minute documentary about the nature of consciousness called Athene’s Theory of Everything. It was like if Nicki Minaj abruptly started hosting podcasts about the Crimean War. And everybody loved her for it.