Stupid Valentine’s Day Review

Title: Stupid Valentine’s Day                                                     Author: hollyware

Source: Mighty Ducks (movie)                                                   Character(s): Adam B. & Julie G.

Rated: T                                                                                    Genre(s): Romance / Humor

Chapter(s): 11                                                                            Status: Complete

Author’s Synopsis: She had hated Valentine’s Day forever; since she was old enough to realize it was even a special day.  However, he was making it hard to stick to her original thoughts.



Hello Readers, don’t adjust your computer screens, this is the second review that I’m posting today.  I haven’t been as diligent with my posting as I should so I thought that so long as I had the time today, I would post multiple reviews to help make up for those that I have missed.

I started with Harry Potter and now I’m moving on to a story based on The Mighty Ducks films.  Who remembers those films – besides me?  Well, for those of who do remember those films, I found a Valentine’s Day fan fic for you.

Ladies and gentlemen, I am your reviewing host, the Fan Fic Reviewer; here to review the good, the bad, and those that should never exist in fan fiction.  This time around I decided to go way out in left field and find a story for a fandom that I have never reviewed before; The Mighty Ducks.  I was surprised when I found a story that entirely centered on Valentine’s Day.

Now, based on the author’s synopsis I figured this was going to be a simple story of building up to some sort of amazing Valentine’s Day romance; I thought this was going to be a story where Julie continues to point out all the negatives about the holiday while her friends get giddy about it, then on Valentine’s Day she ends up getting wooed by Adam and starts seeing how the holiday has its perks.  Uh…that’s not the story.  Instead, each chapter is a different Valentine’s Day over the course of Adam and Julie’s relationship; starting from when they start dating through having kids and their kids starting to find their own Valentines.

Personally, I thought it was kind of sweet.  The story really does a great job in capturing the progress of Julie and Adam’s relationship through the narration of one day and the characters truly have some romantic moments.  Despite the time jumps, I found it easy to catch on to the relationship growth and personalities of Julie and Adam; I didn’t feel like I had missed out on key events or couldn’t gauge the pair’s chemistry.

I enjoyed the progression of the relationship as the first chapter is when they start dating, after Adam rescues Julie from a dull date at the Valentine’s Day dance then subsequent chapters go through the couple’s first sexual experience, first Valentine’s Day apart, moving in, getting engaged, married, becoming pregnant, giving birth, and their children celebrating Valentine’s Day.  It’s a nice progression and the with the time skips it never feels like these events are rushed.  Plus, how the characters handle and address some of these changes evolves compared to how they address changes as teenagers.  This story does a really good job of showing rather than telling.

Another part that I think the story did well is the dates.  They were each different and appropriate for the various stages of the characters’ lives.  When they’re younger everything is a bit more movie romantic – getaway to a cabin, romantic dinner, etc.  However, as they get older the dates shift to being more personal like going skating on an ice pond, going to Adam’s hockey game, breakfast in bed, etc.  It helps to illustrate the pair’s evolving relationship with each other and their evolution from teenagers to adults.  Everything is still romantic but the tone and meaningfulness changes.

The only part about the story that I took issue with is how Julie’s character continues to hold on to “I hate Valentine’s Day.”  It didn’t bother me during the earlier chapters when the pair is dating, because they’re dating and the holiday can just feel like another excuse for an expensive date night and the pressure to give significant others a gift.  However, when it continued after they got engaged and even more so after they got married on Valentine’s Day then I started getting annoyed.  This version of Julie held so tightly to her anti-Valentine’s Day beliefs that she wouldn’t even acknowledge it as the day of their anniversary.  Seriously, each chapter has Julie addressing the day as Valentine’s Day, she never once says “Happy Anniversary” to Adam or even bothers to get or do something for him to celebrate their ANNIVERSARY.  No, because it’s Valentine’s Day and she’s against that holiday, she does not think of it as their anniversary day.

The only time her perception of the day changes is when her daughter is born on Valentine’s Day.  During the last chapter, when Julie finally acknowledges Valentine’s Day as something other than a lover’s holiday, all I could think was, “It’s about time.”

This was an issue for me because it speaks of a level of immaturity and animosity that goes deeper than “it’s an overrated, Hallmark holiday.”  Yet, the story never provides further details beyond that generic answer.  If there was a deeper reason given for Julie’s hatred toward the holiday, then I might be more sympathetic.  However, I am someone who finds the holiday to be overrated but I am more than happy to let my significant other give me gifts or take me out to dinner, because my significant other likes the holiday.  I also know that if my significant other and I had gotten engaged or married on Valentine’s Day then I would fucking say “Happy Anniversary” every year, because that day would have a personal meaning to me.

I know got on my soap box for a moment there but it is my only grievance with the story.  It just happened to be something that lasted through multiple chapters and each time it happened I grew more upset with the character.  From a story stand point, I think the story would have done better to explain Julie’s deep-seeded hatred rather than maintain the generic reason. However, that is my opinion.

Now, would I recommend the story despite my grievances?  Yes.  It’s cute and tells a pretty good romance story between two characters and provides some neat ideas for those who feel they aren’t creative in their dates.


Stars: 8 / 10


A Valentine’s Quartet Review

Title: A Valentine’s Quartet                                                       Author: The Snappettes

Source: Harry Potter                                                                 Character(s): Severus Snape

Rated: M                                                                                   Genre(s): Drama / Angst

Chapter(s): 4                                                                              Status: Complete

Author’s Synopsis: Four different Valentine’s Days in the life of Severus Snape.



Welcome Readers, did everyone have a good Valentine’s Day?  Today I decided to wade through the Harry Potter fandom.  It’s like a minefield, there’s so many Valentines fics for this franchise.  However, I eventually found one that I thought would be interesting to read and gave a little love to fan favorite, Severus Snape.

Ladies and gentlemen, I am your reviewing host, the Fan Fic Reviewer; here to review the good, the bad, and those that should never exist in fan fiction.  This one I found to be surprisingly good.  Not that I went into this story with the expectation of it being bad, it just turned out better compared to other Harry Potter stories I’ve read.  Let’s get to the review!

The story is a collection of four one-shots that are connected to one timeline.  Each chapter features a Valentine’s Day where something happens that impacts Severus’ life; bullied at Hogwarts, where Bellatrix’s hatred for him comes from, a student having a crush on him, etc.  The chapters could easily be read as separate one-shots or together; either way works because while they are tied together in terms of occurring in the same timeline but the chapters don’t rely on each other.

Now let’s examine each chapter / one-shot.

The first chapter takes place during Severus’ early years at Hogwarts before Lily and James got together but after Lily befriended Severus.  It’s Valentine’s Day at Hogwarts and Severus is prepared to ignore and avoid as much of the romantic going-ons as possible.  However, this Valentine’s Day Severus receives a Valentine.  I won’t say what happens with the Valentine but I will say that this is a good way to showcase Severus’ attraction to Lily and his contempt for James.

The second chapter takes place during his final year at Hogwarts and he stays the weekend at Lucius Malfoy’s mansion. During the stay Bellatrix tries to seduce him but instead finds out Severus’ true extent as a potions master.  I will not give anything away, but I will say that what Severus does to Bellatrix definitely would earn her ire.

Chapter three happens during The Chamber of Secrets and Severus receives a Valentine from a student.  There’s not much else to it.  There is no confession or confrontation between Snape and his admirer, but Snape does go throughout the day planning his lessons around not making love potions (really, who wants to encourage students to rely on potions for creating emotions?)  Instead, he focuses his lessons on how to cure love potions and similar concoctions.

Finally, chapter four takes place during book seven and Severus finds out that not everyone buys his loyalty to the Deatheaters, so he takes steps to squash those doubts and receives a Valentine howler.

I want to begin by saying that the writing is really good as it molds this version of Snape that could easily fit into the book / movie versions and stand on his own.  It’s a style that isn’t too engaged in the descriptions or looking too deeply into a character’s psyche.  Instead, it’s a style that makes Severus a sympathetic character (not that he already wasn’t) but doesn’t make him out to be the victim.  Some of Snape’s actions are pretty despicable.  The story doesn’t give the impression that Snape’s actions and motivations are “right” or “wrong,” but leaves it up to the Reader if the reasons justifies the means.

I think the only time I had an issue with the story was during chapter two.  I won’t say everything that happens but there is a point where Severus hides in the shadows of Bellatrix’s room and watches the results of his handiwork.  It’s a bit unsettling.  I know that the story constructs the scene less as Snape getting aroused by watching Bellatrix’s suffering but it doesn’t make it feel any less voyeuristic.  To me it was an unsettling part of the story that almost seemed out of place for Snape’s character.

Overall, the story is good.  It’s not amazing and probably won’t be something I come back to, but I certainly don’t regret reading it.  It’s solid.

Would I recommend this story to others?  Yes.  Like I said, the story is solid.  I have no doubt that other Readers will be able to read this story (Harry Potter fans or not) and find a chapter that speaks to them – especially people who have an aversion to Valentine’s Day.  Personally, chapter three was my favorite because of Snape’s choice in lessons and the underlining implications of love potions in the wizarding world.  That’s just me though; I strongly encourage Readers to read this story and find their own favorite chapter.


Stars: 7 / 10

One for Each Night Review

Title: One for Each Night                                                         Author: that dark-haired girl

Source: Harry Potter                                                               Character(s): Various

Rating:  T                                                                               Genre(s): General

Chapter(s): 8                                                                          Status: Complete

Author’s Synopsis:  Or, the Eight Fics of Hanukkah. Multiple pairings, mostly post-war/next-gen. *COMPLETE*


Welcome Readers, we’re 3 days away from Christmas.  Three days.  Now, I have other reasons to be excited about this but it is exciting to be 3 days away from the holiday, to be spending some time with family (even if it’s stressful), and everyone around me is brimming with good cheer for the holidays.  It’s infectious!  However, 3 is also the number of holiday fan fics I get to review before the end of 2017.  I have this review and two others before the end of the year, I’m kind of sad about it.  Yet, I can start prepping for New Years and Valentine’s Day stories.

Ladies and gentlemen, I am your reviewing host, the Fan Fic Reviewer; here to review the good, the bad, and those that should never exist in fan fiction.  Today I present this collection of one-shots written in response to a Hanukkah / holiday challenge.  Each chapter was written for each night of Hanukkah and each chapter is a one shot with different focuses and different characters.  Since it is a collection of one-shots, I’m going to tackle each chapter individually.


Chapter One

The featured characters are George Weasley and Verity.  George has divorced Angelina and has an unofficial relationship with Verity.  It’s an interesting one-shot because it focuses on Verity’s perspective of this undetermined relationship.  Verity clearly enjoys the relationship with George but is not happy with the unstated status of their relationship – is it okay for George’s daughter to call her “mummy?”, is she expected to join George for Christmas with his family?  These are the typical questions someone in an undefined relationship would wonder; where are the lines?

It’s not exactly a cheery story but it is revealing and filled with the deep conflicting emotions of someone trying to figure out where they stand in the relationship.  There isn’t really a resolution or a confrontation, it’s just left hanging; neither is bad, if anything it helps to convey how Verity feels in the story; unfulfilled.


Chapter Two

This one-shot focuses on Percy and Audrey Davies.  It’s been seven years since Percy lost Penelope and he’s starting to become infatuated with his co-worker Audrey Davies.  It’s something that comes on slowly – noticing her habit of chewing on her lip, noticing her hair, comforting her, having an argument about the War Memorial, etc.  It builds up over time and acuminates with him giving her a Christmas present on Christmas Day and kissing her cheek.

This one shot is about moving on after a loved one’s death and building a beginning with someone new.  It’s not that Percy has forgotten Penelope, Percy actually tries to hold on to things that remind him of Penelope – old photos, a pillow that still has her scent, etc.  Instead, it’s that subconsciously he’s ready to move on romantically, thus his attraction to Audrey.

It’s a sweet one shot.

It also ties back to Chapter One by making mention of George and Verity’s relationship and Percy thinking that it was time for them to make it official.


Chapter Three

This one-shot is on Harry and Ginny after the Battle for Hogwarts.  It’s really brief but it’s a good representation of the mourning and grief felt by those who survived and are celebrated.  It touches on this between status that Harry is constantly caught between – hero yet still a child, celebrated but never sits at the head of the table, recognized but not the real reason people are grateful.  It is this state of limbo piled on by survivor’s guilt that Harry has to overcome.  He finds that he has Ginny beside him when he needs someone.

I’m not a Ginny / Harry fan but the theme of the one shot is thought-provoking and emotional.


Chapter Four

This one shot focuses on Pansy Finch-Fletchley as she has abandoned her pureblood family to marry the mudblood Justin.  It’s a very different perspective because there are signs of Pansy’s upbringing in how she does view herself as superior to others – not Justin – in some ways, but not the need to lord it over them.  Plus, there is the changes in her lifestyle that she has accepted and adopted – cut off from her family, going to market for food, etc.

Most of the chapter follows Pansy during the holiday season as she’s pregnant – fairly quiet – but it picks up when she and Justin attend a holiday party hosted by Asteria.  At the party, Pansy is confronted by her younger brother Arden who disparages and shames her for turning her back on her pureblood lineage to marry Justin.  Despite their familial ties, he verbally abuses her until Justin steps in to defend her.  Arden tries to goad Justin into attacking him with magic and see how many of the guests would side with a mudblood over a pureblood.

This chapter is gut wrenching as Pansy realizes how much she has lost by choosing love over her family.  She had been able to protect herself under the illusion that her brother would still hold on to his brotherly affections for her, but those illusions are crushed at Asteria’s party.

Still, despite the low point of the chapter, it ends with optimistically with Justin seeing to his wife and taking her home.


Chapter Five

This is one of the few non-linear chapters.  This one has less of a focus but instead show snippets of a holiday night.  One snippet is Luna Potter recollecting a moment when she snogged Scorpius Malfoy and wonders if he thinks back on the kiss like she does.  Another snippet is Victoire Weasley worrying about the possibility of her being a squib since her powers had yet to manifest.  The last snippet is Neville Longbottom knocking back drinks while waiting for his girlfriend at the Leaky Cauldron; during his wait, he makes conversation with the barmaid – Hannah Abbott – and he starts to build an attraction to her that he passes as “just the drink.”

This chapter is okay.  The parts are okay but they don’t really link so they feel disjointed.  I enjoyed the Neville portion more, even if it ended unsatisfactorily.


Chapter Six

This chapter focuses on Hermione and Ron’s relationship.  It’s less of an actual story and more of an examination of their relationship and how even if no one else gets how it works, it fits for them.

It serves as a good argument to anti- Hermione / Ron fans (me!) by essentially saying, “It doesn’t have to make sense to you, it works for the characters.”

There isn’t much else to the chapter.


Chapter Seven

This is the other non-linear written chapter.  Everything takes place at the same party but the perspectives change.  First is Faolan and Lily’s interaction where Faolan begins to feel an attraction to the girl that is not his girlfriend.  Second is Theresa and James where James menacingly glares at Scorpius Malfoy until he stops dancing with Theresa and Theresa goes outside with James to enjoy the fresh air and snow.  Finally, is the interaction between Scorpius Malfoy and Rose Weasley where Rose “saves” Scorpius from Theresa and Scorpius tries to suppress his attraction to Rose.

This chapter is better at tying in these three parts together as the interactions clearly interact and intersect.  There isn’t much of a resolution for most of the parts (James and Theresa have a resolution) but there is the start of conflict and possible love conflicts between Faolan, Rose, Scorpius, and Lily.  It’s an okay chapter but nearly as impactful as some of the others.


Chapter Eight

Like chapter two with Percy and Audrey, this is another one-shot that is about building a new relationship only now it’s with a dead lover’s twin.  Anthony Goldstein visits the War Memorial and makes a stop by the Leaky Cauldron for drinks where he meets Parvati Patil.  Nothing actually happens…almost, but Anthony kills the mood when he calls her “Padma.”  Afterwards, Anthony and Parvati start over; start small.

First it’s exchanging owls, then a dinner at a pub, eventually Parvati joins Anthony and his family for Hanukkah, and in the end Anthony kisses Parvati.  Nothing further but the beginning suggests that the relationship continued to develop to the point where they’re getting married.

This is another really good chapter that focuses on grief and moving on.  Anthony keeps drawing comparisons between Parvati and Padma until he recognizes that he – in the present – wants Parvati, not the what-if future that can’t happen with Padma.  Parvati also comes to terms with being the surviving twin when Anthony’s grandma opens up about her own story of losing her twin during World War II.

This is a chapter that has some hard hitting emotional moments but it ends optimistically; it leaves the impression that everything was going to be okay and these characters were moving on, not allowing their grief to hold them back.



Overall, this collection of one shots were interesting to read.  I liked the fact that most of the chapters focused on different characters and a lot of them were side characters or ones that were only mentioned in the epilogue.  It was refreshing.

I also liked the fact that even though each chapter did take place during the holidays, it didn’t strictly focus on the cheers of the holiday but on the emotional grief and frustrations individuals can go through during these times.  It made these stories impactful, especially when it ended on an optimistic note.  It’s a reminder that even in the most joyous times people can feel the worst, but those feelings won’t last forever eventually everything will be okay again; different, but okay.

Would I recommend this story?  Yeah.  I think the various characters and various one-shots will provide an interest to almost any taste.  I think some of these one-shots can also provide springboards for brainstorming new stories, new plots.  So, yes, I would highly recommend this story to Readers.


Stars: 8.5 / 10

Christmas Review

Title:  Christmas                                                          Author: gypsywriter135

Source: Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles                         Genre(s): Family / Friendship

Rating:  K                                                    Character(s): Leo, Raph, Don, Mikey, & Splinter

Chapter(s): 3                                                               Status: Complete

Author’s Synopsis:  Christmas is a time for togetherness.


Welcome Readers, I’m continuing my trend of reading holiday fiction with a TMNT Christmas story.  Not “Christmas story” like the movie but a story that features Christmas.  It called to me because it’s TMNT – I feel the nostalgia – and I wanted to read a story that was not based on anime fandom; I read a lot of those and wanted to change it up a bit.

Ladies and Gentlemen, I am your reviewing host, the Fan Fic Reviewer; here to review the good, the bad, and those that should never exist in fan fiction.  This time I am reviewing this heartwarming story about Christmas with the Turtles.  It is a small offering but definitely encapsulates the Turtles’ personalities and the sense of family during the holidays.  Without further ado, let’s dive into Christmas.

The synopsis is rather on point after reading the story but to entice readers it’s a bit weak.  Here’s my synopsis of the story.  It’s the first Christmas since Leo came back from the jungle.  Now the Turtles can finally celebrate like a family.

My synopsis isn’t really catchy but that is the essence of the story.  It is the first Christmas since Leo returned home and all members of the mutant family are excited to celebrate as a family again.

The story has simple offerings but it does so well in capturing the heartwarming experience of celebrating Christmas with family.  Chapter one is about Christmas Eve and the brothers trying to sleep but Mikey’s excitement won’t let them sleep.  Chapter two is about Christmas Day and the family opening thoughtful gifts from each other, exchanging words of appreciation, etc.  The last chapter features the Christmas party with friends and closing out Christmas with some family time.  Everything that happens in this story is so cheery and warm.  It made me go “Awww.”

I know it sounds a bit dull as though the story just describes the turtles’ Christmas but it’s not dull.  In fact, it’s engaging.  I found that it was fun reading about Mikey creeping out of his room to sneak a peek at the presents only to be caught by Leo over and over again.  Reading the different perspectives of Christmas Eve and the holiday season was interesting; Donnie enjoyed it for family, Raph liked it because it was the one time of year where he and Leo got along, Mikey enjoyed it for the presents and general cheer, Leo enjoyed being back with his family and the familiarity of the holidays, and Splinter – like the proud papa he is – enjoyed having all his children home.

Even Chapter 2 when everyone is opening presents isn’t boring like it should be.  Instead, it feels like you’re watching a tender family moment as each member takes a turn opening gifts and there’s a reason behind each gift.  Plus, Raph and Leo’s gifts are great; predictable but still great.

Every part of this story just screamed “Family” and rather than it being annoying, it was rather endearing.  Kind of “Bad Mom’s Christmas.”  I know that plug came out of nowhere but it’s true; what should be annoying actually turns out to be heartfelt.

I don’t think there’s anything really missing from this story.  It’s not trying to be a lengthy tale that just happens to take place around Christmas, but a story about how these mutants celebrate a holiday.  It doesn’t need an enemy attack or a squabble between brothers; it has everything it needed to foster the feeling of family.

Would I recommend this story?  As a short, stirring holiday story about family; yes.  If anyone is looking for some with more meat to it, then this is not the story to read.  It’s a good story that stays true to the characters and focuses on the characters individually and as a family unit.  There’s plenty of joy and goodwill to gladden the heart and get Readers pumped for the holiday season.


Stars: 8.5 / 10

Brouillard Review

Title: Brouillard                                                                       Author: BandGeek58407

Source: A Knight’s Tale                                                           Character(s): Geoff & Wat

Rating:  T                                                                               Genre(s): Romance & Angst

Chapter(s): 1                                                                           Status: Complete

Author’s Synopsis: In which Chaucer’s emotions and society’s norms clash and a confession must be made. Slash. Oneshot.


Welcome Readers, it’s been a while since I visited a slash/yaoi(ish) story so I thought to dust off the catalog and take a look.  I certainly did not find the cream of the crop but at least I didn’t find trash.  I found this one that’s just mediocre.  The story tries to get great, it does, but I think it tried a bit too hard and as such it didn’t pan out.  I’ll explain what I mean in a bit, but needless to say, that this story is not quite as impressive as the potential.

Ladies and Gentlemen, I am your reviewing host, the Fan Fic Reviewer; here to review the good, the bad, and those that should never exist in fan fiction.  Brouillard is about Geoff running off into the streets of Paris on a rainy night only to be accosted by gamblers. Underneath the basic plot the story tries to offer a glimpse into how homosexuality might be approached in the 1370s using the characters Geoff and Wat.  It’s…it’s an okay short story; it’s a good one for Readers looking for some lean storytelling.

Where shall we begin with this story?  I guess the writing style.  Brouillard is written from Geoff’s point of view and it shows through the theatrical and sometimes illusive descriptions.  The Reader is never just told what is happening but is carried on this journey with Geoff as he tries to escape in the rainy Parisian night.  It’s a style that suits the character and is reminiscent of his Sir Ulrich’s introduction.  However, the tone this style adopts does not seem to match the character.

The story’s tone is very depressing.  Depressing to the point where Geoff begins to contemplate death (via suicide or murder).  It’s not that I don’t think Geoff can be depressed, I just never got the sense from the movie that Geoff was someone who would allow his grief to consume him to the point of contemplating death.  If anything, he’d be likely to be depress while trying to make the best out of the situation.  I mean, when the group found him, he was walking butt naked despite having lost everything to gambling.  Then when he lost everything again after joining the group, he didn’t wallow in his shame but rallied to make Sir Ulrich appealing to the crowd.  That’s why – to me – the tone doesn’t quite match up with the character.

As a commentary of societal norms in the 1370s towards homosexuality, I don’t think this story goes as far as it should.  There is some mention of societal expectations but they seem less grounded in historical fact and grounded in perceived facts.  A lot of the expectations and anti-gay sentiments feel less like they come from the society of 1370 Europe, and more of what modern society assumes that society believes.  Plus, it all comes from Geoff and his own imagined “betrayal” of the group.  As far as the story indicates, nothing actually happened to oust Geoff and there isn’t mention of others (debtors, gamblers, etc.) knowing his preference; yet, Geoff seems to have this paranoid assumption that everyone knows or will know soon.  Why?

This story would have done better to show Geoff somehow interacting or witnessing someone else engage in homosexual tendencies and be ousted.  I actually think having Geoff witness someone else be punished for a perceived homoerotic exchange would be enough fuel to put Geoff on edge and give him the motivation to leave the group.

That leads into my number one grievance with this story!  There is zero groundwork that leads up to the story.  Why is Geoff suddenly so eager to be away from the rest of the group and even contemplating suicide?  If it was because of his sexuality, then why join the group at all?  If it’s due to the gambling problem, then why is there so little focus on the problems Geoff’s gambling habits cause the group?  The only hints I can glean are: Geoff’s sexuality and a fear that discovery of his sexuality will make people question William’s noble claims.  This all leads back to the first question though, why would he bother to join the group if this is a concern?  If this question had been answered in the story, then I let it slide but as the question is left unanswered.

Other than that, the story is short and an easy read.  I think it could be better, but conversely it could be a lot worse.  I like the writing style and how it reflects Geoff’s speaking style.  The depressing tone is not a deal breaker but it feels out of character given what is shown of Geoff in the movie.  However, the lack of set up – a motive as to why Geoff is running away – weakens the story.

Ultimately, it’s an all right story and if Readers are looking for a time filler without having to delve deep into a story then Brouillard is a good choice.  Would I recommend the story?  Sure, it’s a decent story and is worth a read through.  Definitely not a top recommendation, but it’s not a bad time filler.


Stars: 6.5/10