[Chatter] Nakaimo: My Little Sister is Among Them (Episode 13)The last episode doesn't actually bring much of anything new to the table, but at least it's another chance to say goodbye.
[Chatter] Nakaimo: My Little Sister is Among Them (Episode 12)It's not actually the final episode after all, but there are still plenty of satisfying revelations between the opening and closing credits.
There's scheming on top of scheming as the series winds toward its devious conclusion, whatever that might be...
Though "Nakaimo: My Little Sister is Among Them" features an ensemble cast, it's clear from one episode to the next that certain girls will enjoy their turns in the spotlight. This time around, the leading lady is once again Yuzerina. As the episode opens, she is having tea with Shougo in his apartment. Their topic of conversation is the upcoming dance, and almost before he knows it, Shougo finds that he will be escorting all of the young ladies in his life to the dance.
Art imitates life, except sometimes that happens in reverse.
In 1992, a couple of years before Nicole Brown Simpson was brutally stabbed to death, Sue Grafton wrote the novel "I Is for Innocent." The book begins with Kinsey Millhone trying to gather information so that the attorney she knows can bring a civil case against a man named David Barney.
It's in the beta phase, so of course there are wrinkles, but The Crew still left me looking forward to its retail debut this November.
The Crew captures your excitement with an idea. What if you could race across the entire United States in one single experience, enjoying the sights of the nation's greatest landmarks while evading police pursuit and participating in events with other players or in single-player challenges?
In theory, The Crew offers precisely that experience. Its execution falls a bit short of its promise, though, at least at this stage in the game's development. This afternoon, I gained access to the closed beta and spent a few hours playing. I came away optimistic that I'll enjoy it when I buy a copy once it ships this November, but also slightly disappointed by its current state.
Kinsey Millhone takes a break from solving mysteries to lounge around Los Angeles with some criminal types.
" "H" is for Homicide" feels unlike any of the Kinsey Millhone adventures to precede it, despite starting rather conventionally with a good old-fashioned murder. A former colleague at California Fidelity has wound up dead, shortly after he passed a seemingly routine fraud case off to one of his coworkers, and Kinsey has been called upon to investigate.
                                                            
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