"I would have preferred this writer explore these ideas" is an opinion.
"This writer has trouble with certain aspects of story-telling" is a criticism.
"This writer sucks and is talentless" is a mean-spirited insult.
"This writer should die" is a vile, shitty thing for which there is no excuse for saying.
Please learn the difference and please don’t pretend you’re doing one of the two former when you’re doing one of the two latter.
He thinks it needs moar Hamtaro references.
I’ll let Ollie reply since he’s poking my hands with his nose and seems to want up anyway.
lgi ;p,„,m yyykikikikikikikikikikikikikikikikikikikikikikikikikikikiki]
(This was after he somehow managed to close the browser.)
I’ve been a bit out of the toku loop for a while and just got back in a few years ago … would say my fave sentai is still Hurricanger, fave Kamen Rider is Kabuto (!??!!? I know). Still versing myself on the rest, but I’ve rediscovered GARO and am enjoying it.
I am always up for recommendations, especially of stand-alone stuff and/or stuff outside Super Sentai/Kamen Rider, ESPECIALLY especially 70s stuff.
After the episode ended I was firm in my belief that it was just a child. That the enemy was fear itself. But then I came across a short story published in 2007 and written by Moffat called Corner of the Eye. In the story there is an enemy called the Floof.
"Floofs resembled short humanoids, commonly with bald heads. Over time, they evolved to become experts in hiding. This allowed them to find the one spot that no-one was looking at in a room full of people, which would keep them out of sight from people. They generally stalked humans or other humanoids, causing mischief in the person’s life. […] They probably had superhuman speed, as they could travel to places where no-one could see them extremely quickly.”
Short and bald.
The alien was real. And it was a Floof.
Okay, as much as I believe that the message of the show is reliant upon not knowing whether or not there’s a monster, I have to admit I’m fascinated with anything called a Floof.