I see Hasera hasn’t given up on who The True Lark is. Well, let’s all hope she comes to her senses and realizes that she really needs to just come to terms that her romantic idol is nothing more than a schlub whose life is filled with infinite danger

Speaking of infinite danger…

It’s time for another thrilling episode of:

Hasera and Lark Review:


I’m going to try and avoid ruining the story for those of you who haven’t seen this story, if I ruin something, then you must have read it and you know what I’m talking about, so take it up with The Order and I’m sure they’ll pay you for Dershan only knows. Anyway, let’s move on to this.

Plume is a story that follows a young woman named Vesper (Sound like a Druid’s name… Maybe she’s a Druid Princess. What are those called? Druish? I don’t know) and a Cursed individual named Corrick who is her protector – though he doesn’t really have a choice in the matter.

It takes place on a plane that is full of sand and square wooden structures. I’m guessing it’s somewhat standard, somewhat futuristic. They have these ‘gun’ things that seem to shoot some kind of magic. Reminds me of Seraph Essence Weapons. Those things can be a real pain in the ass to deal with. The backgrounds are nice and it reminds me a bit of a town I once had a chance encounter with Sklee. I wonder if they ever rebuilt that place.

Right. The story. So Vesper’s father is some kind of archaeologist – means he digs up the Gods’ relics. She comes from a rich family and as most snobs, thinks her problems are the worst thing ever: Like having to worry about being bored and not ‘how am I going to eat today’. Anyhow, that part gets over with pretty fast and Vesper turns out to be an adventurous type. Thank Vethu. I couldn’t stand a story about manners and proper etiquette and all that boring stuff.

Anyhow, tradgedy strikes and Vesper goes on a good, old-fashioned vengeance kick while Corrick tries to be her morale compass. Little hint: It doesn’t go over too well.

The art of Plume is a cut above. It meets up there with other stories like Unsounded and Rising Sand. The story itself is well thought out, to the point and doesn’t drone on for six chapters like some Seraph quoting regulations at a hearing over ‘Property damage’ and ’emotional distress’. There are a few tiwsts and turns and a nice amount of nice-looking ladies that I wouldn’t mind getting a few punches from if we were wrestling.

It’s also almost at the end of its story, so if you’re looking for a really good read that’s about to get to the final punch (or, in this case, epilogue) I would highly recommend taking a real, long look at Plume.


Lo’Ani’s grace does this story really have my heart in a knot. I don’t wanna give anything away, but I am holding back a few tears from having read this story.

So, Plume takes place in some plane where people talk funny, ride on four-legged creatures that look a lot like Abyssal steeds, but there are no flames or spikes anywhere on them. It follows a brash, but lovable woman named Vesper and her totally handsome and amazing protector Corrick, who also has the added ability as being as powerful as a God’s avatar! Did I mention he’s a total cutie, too?

The story is very well written and the writer knows how to pull the heartstrings of her audience. There are so many good moments that I’m having a real hard time not blurting out the whole story. All I can really say is that it has been an absolute pleasure to have experienced this story!

The art is very stylized. I personally love it and the colour that is being used. The subtle implementation of the reds in the cheeks and the background fuzzing to give more emphasis on the foreground. Plume’s artist should get some kind of award for her amazing contribution to the media.

This story definitely ranks in the top 5 stories I have ever read and I would strongly recommend it to anyone reading this.