The Dark Library #45: Embers


 
Welcome friends to the latest installment of Embers. This week we go through the hallways of this great library to find a new poem and a couple stories; so without any further delays let’s begin.
 
We start off this week with a new poem by DiabloWikiDalai Lama called Chapter IV: The Visitation.
 

    A hot litte sorceress thing
    threw fireballs out with a fling.
    But as she grew older
    her fire turned to smolder,
    which cut down on her magic finding.

 
Next up this week is Chronicles of the Dark Library from; me by Chapter 3: Returning Home.
 

    “Everything is ready Mr. Lourdes.” A man said to James as he left the lobby. It was over a year ago that I stepped in to take over for James as Curator of the Dark Library. We made great strides to get this place ready for the King and Westmarch.

 
Lastly this week is Bane; The Writings of Sanett from: Bane; The Writings of Sanett by DiabloWikiBane.
 

    “The barbarian had to leave us though, as the heat was getting to him, although he would not admit to it. We held a party of sorts in his honour the night before he left Lat Wahlin, one in which only part of him was there.

 
Next week we will bring you more from the fan fiction community in the same conveniently posted bite-size format as well as some works from fan monster and fan class creators. If you have made fan fiction that has not yet been posted in the Diablo fan fiction forum, or just got inspired to do so, head over there and post your material, or ask questions to other fan writers regarding lore, writing style or other input. See you next week!

Tagged As: | Categories: Fan Fiction, Fan Stuff

Comments

You're not logged in. Register or login to post a comment.
  1. “A hot litte sorceress thing
    threw fireballs out with a fling.
    But as she grew older
    her fire turned to smolder,
    which cut down on her magic finding.”

    Cute and funny, but… not a true limerick, because the last line doesn’t rhyme! “The word rhyme can be used in a specific and a general sense. In the specific sense, two words rhyme if their final stressed vowel and all following sounds are identical; two lines of poetry rhyme if their final strong positions are filled with rhyming words.” http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rhyme (There’s also a scansion issue… a limerick is supposed to be anapestic :/ )

    The first syllable in “finding” is stressed, not the second.

Comments are closed.