It’s time for a new set, and that means a bunch of new commons. Much like earlier Pauper reviews (like for Masters 25 or Rivals of Ixalan) I’m only going to mention cards which might matter somehow or is close enough to mattering that people have drawn attention to them.
Hello again friends, it’s time for Pauper. It doesn’t feel that long since Rivals of Ixalan, but the more commons the merrier.
While I wasn’t really paying attention for the last few Masters sets, they tend to bring along downshifted cards (commons that used to be uncommon or rare) and so they actually usually introduce some relevantly powerful cards. 20(!) cards are newly common, so heck, let’s just look at them all!
Hello! It’sanotherTop5, but this time I’m sticking to one Magical subject. Honestly, I could talk about horribly janky Magic:the Gathering decks for years, so this topic gets a bit more time dedicated to it.
Hello friends, I’m here again, two weeks in a row! How could anyone top that level of consistency?
Writing something like this that’s fun and frivolous is somewhat like lubricating a machine, making it easier to get rolling on some other things I’ve been wanting to write, so I should even have a few things to post while in France for the upcoming World Magic Cup, which is nice.
But for now, I’ve got some things to rank, like miser Modern cards and Soul Calibur characters, and rank them I shall!
Hello friends. Look! It’s me! I’m still alive somehow.
Inspiration and excitement for the world is still at an all-time low. However, I have to force myself to write, that’s how you get started again. So, what to do? Well, I remembered that the Top 5! articles by Paulo Vitor Damo da Rosa were always pretty fun, [example here] and so I might as well shamelessly copy the format.
Hello friends. Today I’m going to talk about the Magic: the Gathering cube that I’m building, and how I arrived at the reasoning behind it.
Aside: If you don’t know what a “Cube” is, the short version is that is typically a collection of cards someone compiles, in order to play with their friends. Many people build their cube as a sort of ‘all-star’ game of Magic, taking the best, most powerful cards from every set, but each one is different.