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Made in us
[DCM]
[***]







Yodhrin wrote:
 Alpharius wrote:
Tempted to pick up the Gotrek omnibus books - are they worth the reading time?


The WHF ones? Can only speak for myself, but they're some of my favourites. Mostly solid adventuring fare, with a few real gems, and the only proper stinkers in the series IMO are one of the "off sequence" novels(the kinda-sorta-in Mordheim's total ruin one) and the "conclusion" duology under the End Times banner - and some folk will dismiss that conclusion given my well known opinions on the End Times and what came after, but seriously, if you find yourself enjoying the series give them a complete miss because they piss gleefully all over the characters as depicted up to to that point, they're relentlessly dour and po-faced, and make some really unnecessary choices about Gotrek's backstory and how it relates to another character. Unless you're extremely invested in the notion of following the "official" story through to AoS, it's better to leave the hows and whys of how the link up to your imagination.


I think I'll definitely, pick them up - thanks!

BobtheInquisitor wrote:The William King books are fantastic. I re-read Skavenslayer through Beastslayer every couple of years and never get tired of them.

The Nathan Long Gotrek books aren't necessarily bad, but they also don't feel like Gotrek and Felix books to me, either. I didn't read the End Times or AOS Gotrek books.


Are the post-Long books any good?

  • Road of Skulls by Josh Reynolds

  • City of the Damned by David Guymer

  • The Serpent Queen by Josh Reynolds

  • Kinslayer by David Guymer

  • Slayer by David Guymer


  • Or are some of those the "End Times" books?

    This message was edited 1 time. Last update was at 2019/09/08 16:21:50


     
       
    Made in gb
    Fixture of Dakka




    UK

    Alph whilst they are adventure books they do run a united narrative through them. At least all the "*****Slayer" style books link one right into the next. So it makes logical sense to read them in their publication order to follow the story along. Reading several of them out of order will really spoil big events, whilst others will introduce things that appear really odd if you're not there to see them unfold the first time within the story.

    The omnibus editions are neat because they combine some of the short stories into them (though some are not always chronologically placed perfectly, but I assume most are placed within publication order).

    The omnibus are also the cheapest way to get into reading the books and save you a massive saving over getting them all individually.

    A Blog in Miniature - now featuring reviews of many new Black Library books (latest Novellas) 
       
    Made in gb
    Stone Bonkers Fabricator General




    We'll find out soon enough eh.

     Alpharius wrote:
    Yodhrin wrote:
     Alpharius wrote:
    Tempted to pick up the Gotrek omnibus books - are they worth the reading time?


    The WHF ones? Can only speak for myself, but they're some of my favourites. Mostly solid adventuring fare, with a few real gems, and the only proper stinkers in the series IMO are one of the "off sequence" novels(the kinda-sorta-in Mordheim's total ruin one) and the "conclusion" duology under the End Times banner - and some folk will dismiss that conclusion given my well known opinions on the End Times and what came after, but seriously, if you find yourself enjoying the series give them a complete miss because they piss gleefully all over the characters as depicted up to to that point, they're relentlessly dour and po-faced, and make some really unnecessary choices about Gotrek's backstory and how it relates to another character. Unless you're extremely invested in the notion of following the "official" story through to AoS, it's better to leave the hows and whys of how the link up to your imagination.


    I think I'll definitely, pick them up - thanks!

    BobtheInquisitor wrote:The William King books are fantastic. I re-read Skavenslayer through Beastslayer every couple of years and never get tired of them.

    The Nathan Long Gotrek books aren't necessarily bad, but they also don't feel like Gotrek and Felix books to me, either. I didn't read the End Times or AOS Gotrek books.


    Are the post-Long books any good?

  • Road of Skulls by Josh Reynolds

  • City of the Damned by David Guymer

  • The Serpent Queen by Josh Reynolds

  • Kinslayer by David Guymer

  • Slayer by David Guymer


  • Or are some of those the "End Times" books?


    I've never read Road of Skulls. City of the Damned is the first stinker I referred to, and Kinslayer & Slayer are the End Times duology that constitute the remaining stinkers.

    I actually quite enjoyed Serpent Queen, it's not Shakespeare but it's nice to see a bit of Tomb Kings/Southlands action.

    I need to acquire plastic Skavenslaves, can you help?
    I have a blog now, evidently. Featuring the Alternative Mordheim Model Megalist.

    "Your society's broken, so who should we blame? Should we blame the rich, powerful people who caused it? No, lets blame the people with no power and no money and those immigrants who don't even have the vote. Yea, it must be their fething fault." - Iain M Banks
    -----
    "The language of modern British politics is meant to sound benign. But words do not mean what they seem to mean. 'Reform' actually means 'cut' or 'end'. 'Flexibility' really means 'exploit'. 'Prudence' really means 'don't invest'. And 'efficient'? That means whatever you want it to mean, usually 'cut'. All really mean 'keep wages low for the masses, taxes low for the rich, profits high for the corporations, and accept the decline in public services and amenities this will cause'." - Robin McAlpine from Common Weal 
       
    Made in us
    [DCM]
    Courageous Space Marine Captain





    SoCal

    I started reading either Road of Skulls or a Serpent Queen and just never got around to finishing it. The rest, I haven't even picked up once.

    The first two Omnibuses are enough, in my opinion. Even William King's final addition, Giantslayer, is disposable. If you want to carry on from there...maybe go with the Ulrika books? If you're looking for more Old World adventure, the Brunner omnibus is great, and so are the Black...Company? Nathan Long's omnibus of Black...something.

       
    Made in gb
    Fixture of Dakka




    UK

    I actually found the Ulrika books less fun. I think its because they feel like the character lost a lot of her wild powerful mature nature and became a lot more innocent. The Ulrika of the Ulrika novels never feels like the kind of character who once rode free on the plains; trained with the soldiers; led warparties or even went to battle in no less than one of the greatest sieges of her day. They are still a good read and she comes into her own a bit more as they develop; she just doesn't feel the same - which to be fair she technically isn't the same in those books.

    This message was edited 1 time. Last update was at 2019/09/08 23:56:42


    A Blog in Miniature - now featuring reviews of many new Black Library books (latest Novellas) 
       
    Made in gb
    Fixture of Dakka




    UK

    My Realmslayer book arrived!

    Nice hardback with a light gilt edge to the pages. There's a short intro, then there's the body of the book which is the transcript for the audiobook. Within that there are two sections of pictures which are really well printed and presented - nice middle of the page, glossy vibrant artwork from all the covers of Gotrek and Felix novels. Heck they remind me why I'm annoyed GW still hasn't given us (witch) aelves riding on sea serpents!
    At the end is an interesting bit of the transcript with notations on it from the writers. Including details of bits that were cut or changed such as the intro being shortened by 15 minutes and removing the setup for the Fyreslayers being on the walkway when they meet Gotrek at the very start (honestly perhaps something that should have been there).

    A Blog in Miniature - now featuring reviews of many new Black Library books (latest Novellas) 
       
    Made in us
    Been Around the Block




     BobtheInquisitor wrote:
    I started reading either Road of Skulls or a Serpent Queen and just never got around to finishing it. The rest, I haven't even picked up once.

    The first two Omnibuses are enough, in my opinion. Even William King's final addition, Giantslayer, is disposable. If you want to carry on from there...maybe go with the Ulrika books? If you're looking for more Old World adventure, the Brunner omnibus is great, and so are the Black...Company? Nathan Long's omnibus of Black...something.


    Blackhearts is I believe what you're describing. As far as I am aware the omnibus and all associated novels are no longer in print or available digitally.
       
    Made in gb
    Wight Lord with the Sword of Kings






    UK

     Alpharius wrote:
    Yodhrin wrote:
     Alpharius wrote:
    Tempted to pick up the Gotrek omnibus books - are they worth the reading time?


    The WHF ones? Can only speak for myself, but they're some of my favourites. Mostly solid adventuring fare, with a few real gems, and the only proper stinkers in the series IMO are one of the "off sequence" novels(the kinda-sorta-in Mordheim's total ruin one) and the "conclusion" duology under the End Times banner - and some folk will dismiss that conclusion given my well known opinions on the End Times and what came after, but seriously, if you find yourself enjoying the series give them a complete miss because they piss gleefully all over the characters as depicted up to to that point, they're relentlessly dour and po-faced, and make some really unnecessary choices about Gotrek's backstory and how it relates to another character. Unless you're extremely invested in the notion of following the "official" story through to AoS, it's better to leave the hows and whys of how the link up to your imagination.


    I think I'll definitely, pick them up - thanks!

    BobtheInquisitor wrote:The William King books are fantastic. I re-read Skavenslayer through Beastslayer every couple of years and never get tired of them.

    The Nathan Long Gotrek books aren't necessarily bad, but they also don't feel like Gotrek and Felix books to me, either. I didn't read the End Times or AOS Gotrek books.


    Are the post-Long books any good?

  • Road of Skulls by Josh Reynolds

  • City of the Damned by David Guymer

  • The Serpent Queen by Josh Reynolds

  • Kinslayer by David Guymer

  • Slayer by David Guymer


  • Or are some of those the "End Times" books?


    The Serpent Queen is a excellent read - good fun, some amusing characters and lots of vampires.....

    Yeah City of the Damned was a massive disapontment = dull and pointless would be my view and thats as a Mordheim fan.

    I AM A MARINE PLAYER

    "Unimaginably ancient xenos artefact somewhere on the planet, hive fleet poised above our heads, hidden 'stealer broods making an early start....and now a bloody Chaos cult crawling out of the woodwork just in case we were bored. Welcome to my world, Ciaphas."
    Inquisitor Amberley Vail, Ordo Xenos

    "I will admit that some Primachs like Russ or Horus could have a chance against an unarmed 12 year old novice but, a full Battle Sister??!! One to one? In close combat? Perhaps three Primarchs fighting together... but just one Primarch?" da001

    www.dakkadakka.com/dakkaforum/posts/list/528517.page

    A Bloody Road - my Warhammer Fantasy Fiction 
       
    Made in gb
    Longtime Dakkanaut





    Oh man, Blackhearts was awesome.
    And yeah maybe not available now anywhere, as I sold my omnibus for quite a good amount, though it was as new.
    But I have the e-version so space matters these days (kids eh..)
       
    Made in gb
    Fixture of Dakka




    UK

    Might be worth emailing BL about it - they've been reprinting in digital and physical a whole host of books from the Old World. A lot of omnibus editions have been re-released and are still being released (about one a month at present)

    A Blog in Miniature - now featuring reviews of many new Black Library books (latest Novellas) 
       
    Made in nl
    [MOD]
    Jolly bringer of death and suspensions






    Cozy cockpit of an Imperial Knight

    It's also worth keeping an eye on this page every once in a while: https://www.warhammer-community.com/blacklibrarycomingsoon/

    I think we're due an update or two one of these weeks, as things have been thinned out quite a bit.

    Be ash and cinder forevermore!

    V - 11 | T - 3 | 敗 - 40

    DakkaDakka | Where you thank the mods for baning you! 
       
    Made in us
    [DCM]
    Courageous Space Marine Captain





    SoCal

    Best to wait for a reprint on Blackhearts. I made the mistake of paying "out of print" prices for the last books in the Black Plague and Tyrion series back when the End Times was fresh and it looked like they'd never be reprinted, and now the whole omnibus editions are available for cheaper than the prices I paid per individual book.

       
    Made in gb
    Wight Lord with the Sword of Kings






    UK

    Picked up Terminal Overkill today and read it to chill out after long week at work......

    https://www.blacklibrary.com/new-titles/featured/terminal-overkill-ebook-2019.html

    Good Necromunda yarn with some good action and interesting characters including the travelling herbsman/medic in his walking lab/shack. Nice set up for a sequal too. Although has a few elements from the newer lore, nothing jarring for me.

    This message was edited 1 time. Last update was at 2019/09/15 22:53:39


    I AM A MARINE PLAYER

    "Unimaginably ancient xenos artefact somewhere on the planet, hive fleet poised above our heads, hidden 'stealer broods making an early start....and now a bloody Chaos cult crawling out of the woodwork just in case we were bored. Welcome to my world, Ciaphas."
    Inquisitor Amberley Vail, Ordo Xenos

    "I will admit that some Primachs like Russ or Horus could have a chance against an unarmed 12 year old novice but, a full Battle Sister??!! One to one? In close combat? Perhaps three Primarchs fighting together... but just one Primarch?" da001

    www.dakkadakka.com/dakkaforum/posts/list/528517.page

    A Bloody Road - my Warhammer Fantasy Fiction 
       
    Made in us
    Ruthless Interrogator





    The hills above Belfast

     Mr Morden wrote:
    Picked up Terminal Overkill today and read it to chill out after long week at work......

    https://www.blacklibrary.com/new-titles/featured/terminal-overkill-ebook-2019.html

    Good Necromunda yarn with some good action and interesting characters including the travelling herbsman/medic in his walking lab/shack. Nice set up for a sequal too. Although has a few elements from the newer lore, nothing jarring for me.


    I listened to this rather than reading and throughly enjoyed it. Found the setting and characters very engaging. I really enjoy first person 40k books, I find them particularly immersive. The reader was excellent. Glad to have a grown up novel for necromunda at long last.

    EAT - SLEEP - FARM - REPEAT  
       
    Made in nl
    Stone Bonkers Fabricator General




    We'll find out soon enough eh.

     Knockagh wrote:
     Mr Morden wrote:
    Picked up Terminal Overkill today and read it to chill out after long week at work......

    https://www.blacklibrary.com/new-titles/featured/terminal-overkill-ebook-2019.html

    Good Necromunda yarn with some good action and interesting characters including the travelling herbsman/medic in his walking lab/shack. Nice set up for a sequal too. Although has a few elements from the newer lore, nothing jarring for me.


    I listened to this rather than reading and throughly enjoyed it. Found the setting and characters very engaging. I really enjoy first person 40k books, I find them particularly immersive. The reader was excellent. Glad to have a grown up novel for necromunda at long last.


    Could you clarify what you mean by that last remark? Because I don't recall any of the novels I read in the setting before being for children, so my first instinct when people say stuff like "for grown ups" in comparison to prior pulpy novels is "po-faced over-seriousness and/or political sanctimony". I was interested based on what Morden said, but if it's going to be some plodding serious book about serious business that's serious for serious adults, then not so much.

    I need to acquire plastic Skavenslaves, can you help?
    I have a blog now, evidently. Featuring the Alternative Mordheim Model Megalist.

    "Your society's broken, so who should we blame? Should we blame the rich, powerful people who caused it? No, lets blame the people with no power and no money and those immigrants who don't even have the vote. Yea, it must be their fething fault." - Iain M Banks
    -----
    "The language of modern British politics is meant to sound benign. But words do not mean what they seem to mean. 'Reform' actually means 'cut' or 'end'. 'Flexibility' really means 'exploit'. 'Prudence' really means 'don't invest'. And 'efficient'? That means whatever you want it to mean, usually 'cut'. All really mean 'keep wages low for the masses, taxes low for the rich, profits high for the corporations, and accept the decline in public services and amenities this will cause'." - Robin McAlpine from Common Weal 
       
    Made in gb
    Ruthless Interrogator





    The hills above Belfast

     Yodhrin wrote:
     Knockagh wrote:
     Mr Morden wrote:
    Picked up Terminal Overkill today and read it to chill out after long week at work......

    https://www.blacklibrary.com/new-titles/featured/terminal-overkill-ebook-2019.html

    Good Necromunda yarn with some good action and interesting characters including the travelling herbsman/medic in his walking lab/shack. Nice set up for a sequal too. Although has a few elements from the newer lore, nothing jarring for me.


    I listened to this rather than reading and throughly enjoyed it. Found the setting and characters very engaging. I really enjoy first person 40k books, I find them particularly immersive. The reader was excellent. Glad to have a grown up novel for necromunda at long last.


    Could you clarify what you mean by that last remark? Because I don't recall any of the novels I read in the setting before being for children, so my first instinct when people say stuff like "for grown ups" in comparison to prior pulpy novels is "po-faced over-seriousness and/or political sanctimony". I was interested based on what Morden said, but if it's going to be some plodding serious book about serious business that's serious for serious adults, then not so much.


    Haha. Yes I get what you mean. My use of the term grown up was a rather poor and sloppy choice of phrase. It’s not slightly tongue in cheek book like some of the original books were. It looses the rather spaghetti western feel some people feel the old books had. It definitely takes a grittier look at life in the underhive and necromunda generally. But no it’s not a philosophy text book or a political manifesto.
    I have to say I enjoyed the original books but I felt this had a fresher feel and was delighted it took a different approach. I think the nastiness of the poverty that people live in and the cruelty of it all was much more apparent in this book than the others.

    EAT - SLEEP - FARM - REPEAT  
       
    Made in nl
    Stone Bonkers Fabricator General




    We'll find out soon enough eh.

     Knockagh wrote:
     Yodhrin wrote:
     Knockagh wrote:
     Mr Morden wrote:
    Picked up Terminal Overkill today and read it to chill out after long week at work......

    https://www.blacklibrary.com/new-titles/featured/terminal-overkill-ebook-2019.html

    Good Necromunda yarn with some good action and interesting characters including the travelling herbsman/medic in his walking lab/shack. Nice set up for a sequal too. Although has a few elements from the newer lore, nothing jarring for me.


    I listened to this rather than reading and throughly enjoyed it. Found the setting and characters very engaging. I really enjoy first person 40k books, I find them particularly immersive. The reader was excellent. Glad to have a grown up novel for necromunda at long last.


    Could you clarify what you mean by that last remark? Because I don't recall any of the novels I read in the setting before being for children, so my first instinct when people say stuff like "for grown ups" in comparison to prior pulpy novels is "po-faced over-seriousness and/or political sanctimony". I was interested based on what Morden said, but if it's going to be some plodding serious book about serious business that's serious for serious adults, then not so much.


    Haha. Yes I get what you mean. My use of the term grown up was a rather poor and sloppy choice of phrase. It’s not slightly tongue in cheek book like some of the original books were. It looses the rather spaghetti western feel some people feel the old books had. It definitely takes a grittier look at life in the underhive and necromunda generally. But no it’s not a philosophy text book or a political manifesto.
    I have to say I enjoyed the original books but I felt this had a fresher feel and was delighted it took a different approach. I think the nastiness of the poverty that people live in and the cruelty of it all was much more apparent in this book than the others.


    OK fair enough, that doesn't sound so bad. It'd be a shame if they dump the cornball western stuff entirely, it's the fusion of that with the post-apoc and cybergothic elements that made Necromunda such a classic setting IMO, but so long as they don't vanish entirely up their own backside it should still be enjoyable.

    I need to acquire plastic Skavenslaves, can you help?
    I have a blog now, evidently. Featuring the Alternative Mordheim Model Megalist.

    "Your society's broken, so who should we blame? Should we blame the rich, powerful people who caused it? No, lets blame the people with no power and no money and those immigrants who don't even have the vote. Yea, it must be their fething fault." - Iain M Banks
    -----
    "The language of modern British politics is meant to sound benign. But words do not mean what they seem to mean. 'Reform' actually means 'cut' or 'end'. 'Flexibility' really means 'exploit'. 'Prudence' really means 'don't invest'. And 'efficient'? That means whatever you want it to mean, usually 'cut'. All really mean 'keep wages low for the masses, taxes low for the rich, profits high for the corporations, and accept the decline in public services and amenities this will cause'." - Robin McAlpine from Common Weal 
       
    Made in nl
    [MOD]
    Jolly bringer of death and suspensions






    Cozy cockpit of an Imperial Knight

    Terminal Overkill is a decent read, the narrative is choppy and nicely to the point, making the chapters and paragraphs easy to digest. Also gives a nice insight into the Underhive, House Escher, (way too many) spiders and all that other delicious world building. Some terms and descriptions felt out of place, but it beats trying to shoe horn in some made up things to try and describe it instead.

    I will say this though, there's at least one section of the book that was really hammering home a certain rural aspect, the only thing missing was someone playing the banjo throughout it all.

    Right now on Rites of Passage, a direct sequel to a short story from the first Inferno! reboot.

    Be ash and cinder forevermore!

    V - 11 | T - 3 | 敗 - 40

    DakkaDakka | Where you thank the mods for baning you! 
       
    Made in gb
    Steadfast Ultramarine Sergeant





    Looky Likey

    Has this been posted yet? Does this mean its focused on the III or does it mean new types of Marines with the title's reference to the Gene Cult on Luna?
    [Thumb - signal-2019-10-04-091009.jpeg]

       
    Made in gb
    Quick-fingered Warlord Moderatus




    United Kingdom

     Looky Likey wrote:
    Has this been posted yet? Does this mean its focused on the III or does it mean new types of Marines with the title's reference to the Gene Cult on Luna?


    Spoiler:
       
    Made in us
    God-like Imperator Titan Commander





    Halifax

    Finally, Nykona Sharrowkin is here to save the Emperor!
       
    Made in gb
    Steadfast Ultramarine Sergeant





    Looky Likey

    beast_gts wrote:
     Looky Likey wrote:
    Has this been posted yet? Does this mean its focused on the III or does it mean new types of Marines with the title's reference to the Gene Cult on Luna?


    Spoiler:
    That sounds far more interesting than I thought.
       
    Made in gb
    [MOD]
    Et In Arcadia Ego





    Canterbury

     BrookM wrote:
    It's also worth keeping an eye on this page every once in a while: https://www.warhammer-community.com/blacklibrarycomingsoon/

    I think we're due an update or two one of these weeks, as things have been thinned out quite a bit.


    today is the day it seems.


    Idoneth Deepkin novel, sequel to the Overlods novel.


    -- read the recent Cawl book last week or so.

    Quite satisfying and answers a few questions that had been around for a while.


    The poor man really has a stake in the country. The rich man hasn't; he can go away to New Guinea in a yacht. The poor have sometimes objected to being governed badly; the rich have always objected to being governed at all
    We love our superheroes because they refuse to give up on us. We can analyze them out of existence, kill them, ban them, mock them, and still they return, patiently reminding us of who we are and what we wish we could be.
    You never get to see the end of the story as the story never ends, just you.
     
       
    Made in ca
    Courageous Space Marine Captain





    yeah the Cawl book is essential reading IMHO. it finally puts eneugh pieces together that by time your finished with it the primaris project is.... actually pretty sensable

    Ultimately the power of an Inquisitor extends as far as he can make it extend 
       
    Made in gb
    Stone Bonkers Fabricator General




    We'll find out soon enough eh.

    That's certainly one way to describe the book. I've also seen it described as an even greater expansion of his Cawly Sue-ness. The Necron thing, for example.

    Pass.

    I need to acquire plastic Skavenslaves, can you help?
    I have a blog now, evidently. Featuring the Alternative Mordheim Model Megalist.

    "Your society's broken, so who should we blame? Should we blame the rich, powerful people who caused it? No, lets blame the people with no power and no money and those immigrants who don't even have the vote. Yea, it must be their fething fault." - Iain M Banks
    -----
    "The language of modern British politics is meant to sound benign. But words do not mean what they seem to mean. 'Reform' actually means 'cut' or 'end'. 'Flexibility' really means 'exploit'. 'Prudence' really means 'don't invest'. And 'efficient'? That means whatever you want it to mean, usually 'cut'. All really mean 'keep wages low for the masses, taxes low for the rich, profits high for the corporations, and accept the decline in public services and amenities this will cause'." - Robin McAlpine from Common Weal 
       
    Made in au
    Fixture of Dakka





    Melbourne

    Oh do tell me about the necron thing. Nucrons combine with Cawliness. Nothing sensible can come of this!

    My Blogs -
    Dark Angels - Currently Lord of the Rings Rohirrim!
    Terrain - Currently Dead
    My Instagram - I don't post much. 
       
    Made in ca
    Courageous Space Marine Captain





     Snrub wrote:
    Oh do tell me about the necron thing. Nucrons combine with Cawliness. Nothing sensible can come of this!


    Cawl is simply capable of interfacing to some degree with Necron computer systems. He claims no one has done anything like it before, but in fairness if a Techpreist HAS they'd proably not be telling many people.

    Ultimately the power of an Inquisitor extends as far as he can make it extend 
       
    Made in gb
    Stone Bonkers Fabricator General




    We'll find out soon enough eh.

    BrianDavion wrote:
     Snrub wrote:
    Oh do tell me about the necron thing. Nucrons combine with Cawliness. Nothing sensible can come of this!


    Cawl is simply capable of interfacing to some degree with Necron computer systems. He claims no one has done anything like it before, but in fairness if a Techpreist HAS they'd proably not be telling many people.


    Lol, "simply capable of interfacing to some degree". He hacks and takes control of an entire complex. The techpriests in the Mechanicus PC game are "capable of interfacing to some degree", at great personal risk; Cawl goes full Assuming Direct Control over a machine race that was ancient when humans were apes and has tech that the Mechanicus often can't even comprehend the underlying principles of let alone control.

    I need to acquire plastic Skavenslaves, can you help?
    I have a blog now, evidently. Featuring the Alternative Mordheim Model Megalist.

    "Your society's broken, so who should we blame? Should we blame the rich, powerful people who caused it? No, lets blame the people with no power and no money and those immigrants who don't even have the vote. Yea, it must be their fething fault." - Iain M Banks
    -----
    "The language of modern British politics is meant to sound benign. But words do not mean what they seem to mean. 'Reform' actually means 'cut' or 'end'. 'Flexibility' really means 'exploit'. 'Prudence' really means 'don't invest'. And 'efficient'? That means whatever you want it to mean, usually 'cut'. All really mean 'keep wages low for the masses, taxes low for the rich, profits high for the corporations, and accept the decline in public services and amenities this will cause'." - Robin McAlpine from Common Weal 
       
    Made in ca
    Courageous Space Marine Captain





    He manages to seize control of a swarm of scarabs, he hardly has "complete control" over it. and during the entire time the place is actrively fighting back.

    Ultimately the power of an Inquisitor extends as far as he can make it extend 
       
    Made in au
    Owns Whole Set of Skullz Techpriests






    Versteckt in den Schatten deines Geistes.

    So what do we actually learn in that book? This is the one with the cover that has him walking alongside a Scythes of the Emperor Primaris, which is interesting in and of itself.

       
     
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