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I was delighted to contribute this print to Sabrina’s kickstarter for her short comic, Bleeding Heart. It’s exclusive to the kickstarter, and you can get it (along with the comic itself and other goodies, of course!) in the tiers The Whispering Trees, The Ancient Arts, The Forest Spirit, and The Afternoon Tea. Go take a look at all the cool stuff available!!

Only 5 DAYS TO GO on the Bleeding Heart Kickstarter!

One of the upper tier slots has opened up- grab the very last “EVERYTHING BUNDLE”, including this beautiful print by Quillery, my two previous sketchbooks, and a color commission! 

Hey, reblogging this to just say! The artist for this comic, Sabrina Cotugno. or as she goes by, Arythusa, is an artist I’ve been following for a super long time! I knew about her back when she was still doing fandom comics (mainly, Yu-Gi-Oh!), and still followed her even when she moved into her original material. I’ve always heavily enjoyed her style as it evolved, her interpretations of characters and stories, and I adore her filmwork. Please consider supporting her kickstarter if you can!




If you live anywhere near Evansville Indiana please be safe because apparently 10 women have been abducted and now they’re saying it’s a possible serial killer sO please don’t go anywhere alone


Southwestern Indiana be careful!!!

linkapics asked:

Been wondering out of curiosity! You mentioned over twitter that Harvest Moon games without a dedicated shipping bin are definitely your least favorites, but I wonder: What are your most favorite Harvest Moon games? What are some mechanics you can't go without? For me, I definitely feel a fondness of any game that lets me jump over my crops and plant them 3x3.


My two favourite HM titles are Innocent Life and Magical Melody.  I like them in particular because they both tried different things and they both had good pacing.

Hmm, things I can’t go without?

Chickens!  They’re my favourite animal.

Easy ways to turn products into cash! It’s true I’ve disliked no-bin games in the past.  Thankfully there’s multiple vendors in TLV, and the story reasons for a lack of bin make sense.

Platonic relationships!  My two favourite games both excelled in this.  I like building a sense of camaraderie between myself and the people I interact with regularly.

Beyond that I’m pretty flexible.  I don’t have a strict preference between lots or few animals, I don’t prefer 3x3 over 1 seed each bags, etc.  Being able to walk/jump about your crops is excellent (and something you can do in The Lost Valley, yay!)

Magical Melody is definitely one of my favorites of the series, too! I loved the level of choice you’d get for what plot of land you’d start with (I’d love starting with the beachside plot for space, even if it wasn’t fertile.) and I enjoyed that it had a lot of choices for either girl or boy, in terms of marriage. It was the first game that had so many choices behind it! Also I really liked mining in it, very fun.

Innocent Life was definitely one of the more unique games. I did enjoy that it tried to do things differently, but I think I’m not too fond of how animals are handled in the game. Feels too automated for me! But it was a unique game and I feel it helped set the stone for games like Rune Factory to exist.

It’s nice to hear that there’s multiple vendors AND crop jumping in Lost Valley! The more I hear about the game, the more I’m looking forward to it.


It’s not the biggest collection in the world, and the rarest game he has tops out at around $600, a far cry from the thousands of dollars some rare games are reported to be worth.

So what makes his collection so special? It’s all about the aesthetics, dude. Norton’s 5,200-game collection is meticulously alphabetized and displayed so everyone can enjoy it in all its spectacular glory. “I suppose I’d have to consider myself a Nintendo fanboy. I grew up in the 1980s. Nintendo and Mario was everywhere, there was no escaping it,” Norton recalled. “From Sunday morning cartoons, cereal, underwear, bed sheets and lunch boxes.

Nintendo makes fantastic games and has enduring franchises. It is without a doubt my favorite company.” “I’ve acquired a ton of games, but I don’t feel like I’ve spent a ton. Most people don’t realize that many of these classic games can be found for $1 - $4 each,” he dished. “It’s all about finding the right deal at the right time. Hunting out your local area. Finding extras games for cheap and trading online.

To me collecting has become a fun game in and of itself.” “I’d say I have most of the rare games for most systems,” he went on to say. “To be honest it may be easier to mention the hard-to-find games I don’t have.

For the NES I own a complete licensed set, except for the very hard-to-find Stadium Events. My Super Nintendo, Nintendo 64 and Gamecube sets are complete as well, except for the two mail-order Super Nintendo competition carts. I also own a complete set for Virtual Boy, Sega Game Gear and Sega 32x. I’m working on finishing up my Sega Master System, Game Boy and Game Boy Color sets.” X


(Source: usenowayasway)

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