They are to be played with, turned inside out, made fun of, re-invented.
For short time, the following people lived at the Sunset Arms: Gerald Johanssen ("Gerald Comes Over"), Rhonda Wellington Lloyd, Brooke Lloyd, Buckley Lloyd ("Rhonda Goes Broke"), Dino Spumoni and Don Reynolds ("Partners").
"Man is least himself when he talks in his own person.
He talks with a thick heavy Jamaican accent, and will provide discounted weapons to Niko for maintaining a good friendship.
Halloween is almost upon us, and while many of you may be planning parties and designing killer costumes, we suspect many IGN readers are deep into Halloween movie marathons this week.
Give him a mask, and he will tell you the truth."Oscar Wilde, The Critic as Artist (1891).
The description of "Manifesto"—Cate Blanchett playing 13 wildly different characters, each of whom delivers a famous "manifesto"—sounds like an arch exercise in style, or, worse, a self-indulgent snoozefest, an opportunity for the sometimes showoff-y Blanchett to show off even more. And the results are not arch, or self-indulgent, or dryly academic.
At the beginning of the game, Roman serves as your only friend and as your only connection in the story.
He runs a failing taxi business in a converted industrial garage in Broker.
But Blanchett delivering these intimidating texts, and completely changing the internal context from which each text emerges, is so breathlessly inventive that it's nothing less than totally entertaining, even in sections that don't completely work (there are a couple).
The "Thanks" section of the end credits includes: "To all the marvelous authors of these mind-blowing manifestos." These are not sacred texts that should stay in textbooks.
All it takes is a little bat bite and this friendly household pet morphs into a raging, bloodthirsty monster.