It doesn't matter if you were born lucky, given an 'upper hand'.
There will always be a way for the reckless to lose their head start in life, or for the unfortunate to gain what was never in their grasp.
Scholar is the story of Arthur Tibarious, and incredibly lucky (yet unfortunate) Prince who has been imprisoned for half of his young life. As an emissary and 'Scholar' working for his captors, he stumbles upon the truth of his world.
Is the life he left really worth going back to?
m i s c
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@Frogsnack: Hmm, if it's something you actively do, then I would say it's classed as a technique. If it's doing something in a different way... Depends if the original action was a technique or not, I guess.
In other news, this seems interesting. I'll admit I clicked the Shiloh ad on TWC. I think Shiloh would have made for a more interesting main character, but I'm betting we'll see plenty of her anyway.
@Wisknort: Well, seeing as the action is itself a verb without many adverbial privileges, ie, one can either draw or not draw, to draw less dumbly may not really be a technique of any merit.
If that makes any sense... it's 1 am over here after all.
I think you have a really good point about Shiloh. I've been conceptualizing her and Ivan's characters for a few years now, but Eny outpaces them as I've written him since at least 2003 (nothing online, trust me you wouldn't want to see it anyway). That also means that Eny is more idealogical as I was younger when he was 'born' and the story was new. I added Shiloh and Ivan when I realized that nobody wanted to see Eny talk to himself all the time, although he seems to be doing that anyways.
On a side note I just realized that 'less-dumbly' could be classified as an adverb and may have negated the value of my entire first sentence.