During World War I, a Canadian soldier named Harry Colebourn made a pet of a black bear cub he bought from a hunter for $20. Named Winnipeg—or “Winnie” for short—the bear became his troop’s mascot and later a resident of the London Zoological Gardens. There, she was an adored attraction, especially to a little boy named Christopher Robin Milne, son of author A.A. Milne. In fact, the boy loved Winnie so much that he named his own teddy after her.

10 Fun Facts About Winnie The Pooh

Entering through a portal, three reapers entered Hell. Not for extermination but for business. After some persistent convincing, William T Spears had agreed to partaking in a diplomatic meeting with the Princes of Hell. If it lessened the incidences with the savage beasts and saved William’s side from being poked anymore by an insistent photographer, so be it.

Sascha was elated, having brought many rolls of film and their field notes in their role as documentor for the mission. In actuality, the mission was an excuse to visit and become more acquainted, as well as feeding their ever-curious desires. And to see the two demons; it had been some time since the incident at the zoological gardens. Rudgar had agreed beforehand, not wanting to risk Sascha traveling alone and in close proximity with a certain violet-haired annoyance. And, as William had put it, it was good to have two recorders.

Approaching the castle, Sascha already had their camera out and William was without his scythe. For now. “Do maintain yourselves here,” he spoke cooly, adjusting his glasses. “We may be among the fallen here but that does not suggest we should join them in their antics.”

“Yes, sir.” The two Germans gave a salute, one stern and the other chipper with excitement as they waited for their friends to arrive.