Lady Amalia’s definitely drawn a line in the sand when …

Comment on I, Necromancer: Chapter 3, Page 27 by DonFrye.

Lady Amalia’s definitely drawn a line in the sand when it comes to her tolerance for black magic and war. But has her leadership, her innate “lawful goodness” as it were, been a good thing for her people? Vanion would argue otherwise.

Also, when visiting Castle Lu’Ghul, you probably just shouldn’t drink the coffee at all! It can’t be fresh.

Recent Comments by DonFrye

I, Necromancer: Chapter 3, Page 35
Vanion’s had a lot of time to think about the problems of the world, and how he envisions their solutions. Waaaay too much time. An unhealthy amount of time. And up to this point, but for a moment after killing his daughter, he’s somehow managed to stay very in control of everything going on around him.


I, Necromancer: Chapter 3, Page 34
Fiona DEFINITELY deserves a break after making it through that dinner party.


I, Necromancer: Chapter 3, Page 33
I think at some point when I was writing this chapter, Soren became my favorite new character. And I don’t want to know what that says about me — because, man, he’s a grotesque character.


I, Necromancer: Chapter 3, Page 32
I love what Mharz and Snowdon did with this action sequence! It’s probably our best yet. 🙂

And I think you’re asking the right question! Vanion has a code of honor, of sorts, or at least he wants to believe he does. But it definitely seems as though, despite his protestations, he was at least ready for things to go the way they have.


I, Necromancer: Chapter 3, Page 31
Lady Amalia definitely attempted to use holy magic against him, and it seemed to work — for a short time. He’s a force to be reckoned with in either case, but Gunnar seems to hold his own with blades here!