The Rule of Two: Convergence Book Review

After the high that was reading Path of Deceit, I was worried that I’d find myself feeling let down by any and all future High Republic installments. I should have known better. That’s not how Star Wars: The High Republic works.

Star Wars: the High Republic: Convergence: a Star Wars the High Republic novel by Zoraida Córdova is what I would describe as a dual-genre novel. The genres, in this case, being romance and political thriller. In fact, it’s quite fitting that this novel grapples with the duality of these two genres given that pairs, dualities, partnerships are not just a theme, but foundational to this story.

The action takes places on the dual-planet system of E’ronoh and Eiram, two planets perpetually linked: physically, ecologically, culturally, and politically. And in the grand literary tradition, at war. The seemingly unending conflict between these two planets creates a perfect backdrop to witness the Jedi Order as diplomats and peacekeepers, an aspect of their role often alluded to, but so much less often seen in practice (due mainly to the fact that they are so often taking up arms à la the Clone Wars or putting themselves in a corner as punishment for having resorted to taking up arms à la Luke Skywalker).

The conflict is messy and deeply entrenched, and as we flip from viewpoints of characters living on Eiram to characters living on E’ronoh and back again, I found myself fully empathizing with their contrasting viewpoints of the age-old conflict, while simultaneously frustrated at their inability to reach a compromise. (Luckily, there are no real world parallels for me to examine more deeply here, given that in my personal conflicts, I am always right and my opponent is always wrong.) Watching this conflict unfold and experiencing the frustrations of the Republic and the Jedi as they try to bridge the gap between the two worlds is a fascinating exploration of human nature and a thought-provoking commentary on the role of mediators. I loved seeing the Jedi in this role and hope we get to see more of this in the future.

The cast of characters were entirely new (with a couple of minor exceptions) and while I oftentimes find myself lost when jumping into a cast of new characters, that was not the case here. It wasn’t long before I was faced with a complete inability to identify a favorite character. The Jedi masters were thoughtful and wise, but with a surprising sense of humor. The Jedi Knight was confident, yet insecure, questioning her place in the Order and the Galaxy. The Jedi Padawan was exuberant and optimistic. The princess was loyal, but deeply emotive. The prince was really just trying his best. The Chancellor was haughty, but loveable. The other Chancellor was exhausted. And the son of the other Chancellor was….well.

Axel Graylark will probably be the stand-out character from this book, as he well should be. You’ll love him. You’ll hate him. You’ll love to hate him. Trust me when I say that I don’t throw around this term lightly – he is the epitome of a fuckboy. But, the kind you root for, despite everything. I never tired of his inner monologue and he always kept me guessing about his intentions and loyalties.

The continued recurrence of the dualities was a strength of this book. By focusing on pairs, I feel like I grew to understand each character as an individual, examining their personhood reflected upon the other. And pairs there were aplenty: the two queens of Eiram, the two Chancellors of the Republic, the two Jedi Masters, the two planets with future in flux, the two young heirs, who hold that future in their hands, and the Jedi knight and the Chancellor’s son, both looking to find their way in galaxy full of locations, but no place to call home.

I am continually impressed with the consistency of the High Republic stories, despite the ever-widening casts of characters, settings, and tones. Convergence is a worthy installment to the series, living up to the reputations of those that came before, while forging an exciting path forward. I hope this isn’t the last we have seen of these characters and, more importantly, of Zoraida Córdova, in the High Republic.

Danni wrote this. They are Rogue Six on Rogue Podron. Thanks to Del Rey for the review copy!

No Thoughts, Head Empty, Just Path of Deceit

I’m a pretty shameless shill/stan/whatever for the High Republic at this point, but when I tell you that I was simply blown away by Path of Deceit by Tessa Gratton and Justina Ireland…….whoof. Easily my favorite High Republic title to date.

I won’t lie, I was skeptical of the choice to throw us back 150ish years after we just met, got invested in, and had our hearts broken by the Jedi of Wave 1. However, this book immediately dispelled any concerns or sadness I had about not getting to continue on with that story because these characters and their actions not only directly inform what is happening in Wave 1, but introduce so many additional intriguing concepts and stories.

When it comes to Star Wars stories that I’ve watched/read/experienced, this book is easily the most philosophical with regards to the nature of the Force. The Wave 1 stories did some really interesting and new stuff when considering how the Jedi experience the Force and utilize it for good(?), but this book pulls that curtain even wider to consider the Force as a whole. There’s a moment early on where Jedi padawan Kevmo does something that, to us as experienced Star Wars fans, is pretty mundane – we’ve seen it plenty before. However, the reaction by cultist (and Marchion ancestor) Marda Ro made me stop, put the book down, and go for a walk to contemplate everything I’ve ever known about life and the universe and the Force. Gratton and Ireland were able to challenge my perception, understanding, and ethical consideration about such a simple and common use of the Force and that kicked off 300 pages of philosophical musings, debates, and explorations that had me hooked.

Kevmo, Marda, and Yana Ro are the main trio of characters in this book and each was fascinating to read about in their own right. As each chapter would end, I would loudly groan because I wasn’t ready to leave the brain of the character in question, only to immediately be sucked in by the inner monologue of the next. The way they each understand the concepts of the Force, life, and family, and in turn challenge each others’ perceptions of those things is the type of material that makes me want to drop everything and become a philosopher in the GFFA.

Also. There’s romance. I’m not usually into romance, but it’s a good romance. I was rooting for it from the get-go.

And that ending. No spoilers, but holy heck, it’s been a couple of weeks since I finished this book and I’m still feeling Some Sort of Way about that ending. I’ll be about to fall asleep, and suddenly sit up straight in bed, shout a few select words into the void at the authors, and then lay down again, as I continue to process what I read and count down the days until Path of Vengeance is in my hands and I can see what happens next.

Path of Deceit opens up the familiar Star Wars galaxy in new and interesting ways. That’s always one of the biggest tests of new Star Wars stories, in my opinion, and there’s no doubt that this book was successful. Pick it up, read it, cherish it, caress it fondly, reread those delicious philosophical debates and have an existential crisis of your own.

Oh, also there’s cult stuff.

100 flowers out of 10.

Thanks LFL Publishing for the review copy. I’m probably gonna buy, like, ten more.

Danni (they/them) is Rogue Six on Rogue Podron. They don’t sleep well, probably due to the regular yelling about fictional space books. They tweet things at @dannipurrgil.

Context is King (and Dex is Hot) in Mike Chen’s Brotherhood: a Guest Review

“Without context, facts are useless.” – Dexter Jettster, Brotherhood

There are several themes woven throughout the latest Star Wars novel: prejudices, mentorship, societal systems and participation therein. But this particular line appears to be the thesis of it all. It’s the driving force behind the entire plot. Everyone is racing to find, understand, or conceal the context.

Context, therefore is king, when reviewing Brotherhood. For example, I am a guest of RoguePod who has managed to bring up a particular character every time I have been invited on. That context is important. Because, even though I did my best to approach this book on its own merits, my efforts were doomed the moment author Mike Chen began teasing the appearance of said particular character.

A List of Thoughts Drafted While Reading Brotherhood. Never Tweeted.

1) brotherhood!dexter jettster is…… making me realize things

After the first tease, I began religiously watching any updates that Chen posted on his Twitter about Brotherhood. And he has not been shy about his influences. I knew to expect elements of Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, Hayao Miyazaki’s Nausicaä, Matthew Stovers Revenge of the Sith novelization, and E. K. Johnston’s Queen’s Hope. The can was open, and there was no stuffing the worms back in, and that is how that metaphor works thank you.

In short, thanks to a singular tease about a single character, I could not approach this book outside of the context Chen himself provided. In addition to the titles listed above, I was also keenly aware of other works with which Brotherhood was intersecting.

2) “gold rush” (evermore) was written about brotherhood!dex

At first, I was rather frustrated with myself, that I was unable to approach or review Brotherhood solely on its own merit. When I took a moment to let my thoughts percolate, however, I considered the even broader context: Star Wars. Knowing the context of Star Wars, knowing the various influences from which George Lucas pulled, doesn’t lessen A New Hope as a story. It just provides a different lens through which to view it. Furthermore, being a part of the Star Wars franchise actively requires Brotherhood be in dialogue with other entries.

Beyond the obvious chronology and recurring characters, the strongest dialogue I saw was specifically with the stereotypes that many alien species within Star Wars can fall into. As stated by RoguePod many a time: the way that aliens are othered in Star Wars often reflects real-life racism, especially when the humans are a majority white cast. Neimoidians especially have had a very specific, and very racist, stereotype associated with them since their introduction in The Phantom Menace. And Chen deliberately brings Brotherhood into dialogue with it.

It’s not just a meta commentary, clumsily overlaid on top of the story. Instead, like the thesis of “context,” it is baked into character motivations and permeates every important conversation. The Neimoidians, and how the in-universe galaxy is determined to view them only through a specific stereotype, is the emotional core of the novel. It’s what the villains seek to weaponize, the Jedi seek to understand, and the two main Neimoidian characters seek to express. And it culminates in a scene that is straight-up Shakespearean in nature (Julius Caesar fans, keep a weather eye).

Without the context of Star Wars, this could feel like simply another scifi book where aliens replace marginalized groups to make white people like me more comfortable with the commentary. Within the context of Star Wars, the commentary has teeth. Brotherhood demands that its own franchise take a look at itself and the messages it spreads.

3) i want dex to affectionately scold me into critical thinking

On the reverse side of this conversation: knowing the context of a work doesn’t automatically make it good. Knowing that a story is a reference to Kurosawa doesn’t automatically elevate that story to the same level. Fortunately, Chen shows significant craftmanship in his writing. The various themes mentioned before weave through one another, as do Chen’s stated influences, each one reinforcing the next. 

For example, the theme of mentorship consistently questions how the characters do or do not participate in societal systems. Newcomer Mill Alibeth puts Anakin into a mentorship role that questions Jedi participation in the war with her Nausicaä-influenced pacifism. Our two main Neimoidians – royal guard Ruug Quarnom and cadet Ketar Nor – are constantly discussing the best way to help their people within the galaxy’s growing division. Through Ruug’s attempts at mentoring Ketar, we are prompted with critical questions: Is there any true choice of neutrality within this system created by the Separatists and the Republic? Or is participation in one side or the other unavoidable?

Even what initially felt to me as a cute reference to Satine Kryze, a spot of fanservice for Obi-Wan fans, wound its way back. By the end, Chen bringing in the context of Mandalore’s neutrality – that which effectively held off Palpatine’s complete galactic takeover for a time – forced me to reflect on the final decisions of each of our viewpoint characters.

4) i don’t know why but dex’s specific line of “one question, old buddy” to hold his line of inquiry as obi-wan is trying to dismiss dex’s prodding about satine has my heart going a-pitter-pat

Chen’s writing finesse does not stop at his ability to weave big-picture ideas. Sometimes authors that are skilled at symbolism and themes remain at arms-length to the messy individuals of their story. Taking that omniscient third-person view so that the various threads of the thematic tapestry are shown clearly. Stover’s Revenge of the Sith novelization, one of Brotherhood’s influences, uses this angle.

Even deep-dives into a character’s emotion Stover writes in a bardic fashion, as someone retelling a myth by a tavern fire. The tale already done, the tragedy already wrote, and we but the distant audience watching it go up in flames. Stover puts the symbolism and themes at the forefront, the characters artistically just out of reach.

Brotherhood, by contrast, drops us into the shoes of our characters. The themes and symbolism weave around them not as a distant lesson to a distant audience, but as something tangible to their present circumstances. Something the characters question and grapple with.

A great example of this is the sun dragon tale. Created in Stover’s work as mythical symbolism for Anakin, Chen guides it down into something personal. Anakin spends a lot of time reflecting on this tale that his mother told him, and it informs the way he engages with Mill, passing along Shmi’s mentorship.

Chen’s symbolism draws us closer to the characters because they too are following the thematic threads that are often reserved for the readers alone to see. And what a treat that is, because Brotherhood portrays the characters we know with dangerous accuracy. 

5) The Smuggler’s Guide!Dex makes me Soft Heart Eyes. Brotherhood!Dex makes me (asexually) horny.

There are, of course, characters we already know. Our three big names are Obi-Wan, Anakin, and Ventress. These are the characters that were marketed to us, the reasons many of us picked up this book. And I am pleased to say that Chen delivers on each of them.

6) “i’m going to cruise through brotherhood so fast to get to all the dex scenes” false. you are going to be buckling at every mere mention of dex being competent af and will need to lie down for hours or draft thirsty tweets you can’t send because there’s an embargo

But Chen’s original characters absolutely deserve their own mention. Mill and Ketar manage to be foils and commentary on Anakin while still being full-formed in and of themselves. But out of all the characters, the standout was truly–

7) it’s not just like a competency kink though good god his competency is very hot. it’s the imaginary scenario where this fella who is ludicrously observant would see all my weirdness and still be like “yes i would let you rest your face on my hand”

–Ruug Quarnom. This bluntly complex Neimoidian manages to steal every scene she’s in, even when sharing the stage with the big shots like Obi-Wan and Ventress. It’s through her eyes that we get to see Neimoidians in a new and better light, but not by way of being a pure cinnamon roll, too good for the galaxy. Ruug is flawed, trying to make the best choices in a galaxy giving her the worst options, and fully aware that her decisions have consequences. And often bloody consequences at that. She also gets the honor of Obi-Wan comparing her favorably to an old friend.

8) obi-wan in brotherhood literally cannot shut up about how competent dex is any time dex comes up, and he comes up a not-insignificant amount of times, obi-wan is “no dex cannot be wrong he’s so sexy haha” okay the sexy part was me but the other part is summary not exaggeration

9) i am sitting here, caught in the embargo of an ARC, unable to tell you how fucking hot dex is in brotherhood. There are still a couple of choices that feel fatphobic. but outside of that, dex has never been written this hot before.

10) to be clear, he’s been written ATTRACTIVELY before like i already mentioned “the smuggler’s guide” and also “life & legend of obi-wan kenobi” and aotc (obvs) and “wild space” and others make me want to hold his hand and kiss his knuckles. i want brotherhood!dex to pin me to a wall

I can’t be too specific in my praise of Ruug, for the sake of spoilers, but if Ketar and Mill are foils to Anakin, Ruug is Obi-Wan’s, and the pay-off took the air out of my lungs. Even knowing the context of her influence (that Deep Space Nine intersection), she never felt like a cheap knock-off of Obi-Wan or Kira Nerys.

Rather, Ruug is the most fully realized characters in the entire novel. She easily entered the top three of my favorite ladies in all of Star Wars and is worth the price of admission alone. Chen has spoken more than once on Twitter that he would like to explore her life further, and I personally would love to spend more time with Ruug Quarnom.

11) brotherhood!dexter jettster would scold me into getting my life together and i would fuckin kiss him for it

12) i’m gonna accidentally hit “tweet” instead of “save to draft”on one of these thirst tweets aren’t i?

13) i am sitting and suffering with how hot dex is and I CAN’T TELL ANYONE

Brotherhood by Mike Chen is a worthwhile entry in the dialogue Star Wars is continually having with itself, bringing much needed context to bear. Brotherhood is also a skilled tapestry of themes worth exploration. Brotherhood is also simply fun: a fun adventure with engaging characters. Highly recommended.

And I am sure you can take my opinion as a pure and unbiased source on the matter.

14) okay so i think one of the things that makes brotherhood!dex so hot is that like… mike chen lets dex physically exist in the space? without a lot of the demeaning, fatphobic descriptions like jedi quest?
(Note: I am straight-sized, so please take my interpretations of what is/is not fatphobia with a grain of salt)

15) i mean, brotherhood does have a few descriptors that have me like “why. stop.” but they’re nowhere near jedi quest’s and they quit early on, as opposed to permeating everything and becoming his personality

16) dex is also not just some talking head with no character to his movements like some of his other appearances. chen actually gives us casual descriptions of what it’s like to physically be around dex

17) like there’s dex putting one set of hands behind his head while the others rest on his belly, or the way he leans on a counter, or draping a towel over his shoulder, or “HIS MASSIVE SHOULDERS SUDDENLY LOOKING LIKE MOUNTAINS” bench press me

18) that present physicality to him, the way he inhabits his space in a scene comfortably and confidently… combined with his competence AND his ability to affectionately push obi-wan to broaden his perspective… Hot.

18) also i am very very happy that brotherhood fulfilled my longtime headcanon of someone doing the double take at a badass thing like, “i’m sorry, the fuckin’ DINER OWNER???” yes that’s my husband

Thank you Lucasfilm for the Advanced Reader Copy, and thank you RoguePod for inviting me to contribute to their blog. You can find more of my work at Eleven-ThirtyEight, whom I betrayed briefly to write for RoguePod for good reasons, I swear. –Dillon, Glistener (he/they)

Why I’m Fully On Board with the Star Wars Publishing Trade Paperback Revolution

I’m pretty thrilled about the fact that both Star Wars canon and now select Legends titles are being published in the trade paperback format. Here are the reasons why I think you should join me in enthusiastically embracing the Star Wars Publishing Trade Paperback Revolution!

Mass Market Paperbacks: small print, hard to read without creasing the spine, easily ripped

Hardcovers: just so big, heavy, hard to read comfortably without additional support

Trade Paperbacks: Not too big, not too small, can open wide without creasing the spine, look great on the bookshelf, easily transportable

Also, who doesn’t love seeing that sweet, sweet consistency on the bookshelf?

I rest my case.

The second wave of the Star Wars: Legends, Essential Collection titles went on sale today. This release included X-wing: Rogue Squadron, the subject of our very first season of Rogue Podron! A full production, unabridged audiobook is on sale as well. Check them out and be sure to tweet at us as you binge your way through the podcast!

(Thanks to Del Rey for sending the Essential Legends books for me to review, like, three months ago. Sorry, I just got them, I was at summer camp.)

Book Review: My Complicated Relationship with Galaxy’s Edge: Black Spire


Part 1: Why I Didn’t Hate The Idea of Galaxy’s Edge: Black Spire

In this essay (which is actually just the next four paragraphs) I will explain why I wasn’t immediately a hater of the concept of Galaxy’s Edge tie-in literature.

Star Wars lit, by its very nature is tie-in literature. Primarily, the stories tie-in to the movies, but we’ve seen plenty of books that connect with the TV shows or video games. We’ve even seen some experimentation with tying in with the comics, with the recent Alphabet Squadron – TIE Fighter crossover. So that’s a paragraph of words. Hang onto that.

Star Wars, by its very nature, has always been experimental. The original movie captured so many fans’ attention because it pushed the boundaries of what movies could do with special effects. The Phantom Menace created Jar Jar! Rogue One brought Peter Cushing back to life!! Whether or not you appreciate the decisions themselves, the Star Wars franchise has always been about pushing boundaries, trying new things, getting ~~experimental~~

When Star Wars announced their Galaxy’s Edge line of novels with the reasoning of “it’s so that fans who can’t go to the parks can still experience the parks,” I think it was pretty obvious to all of us that the translation of that reasoning was “it’$ $o that fan$ who can’t go the park$ can $till experience the park$.”

But also, go back to paragraphs two and three and mash those together. What happens when you combine a franchise whose lit is by nature tie-in lit and which is always pushing the boundaries of new and unique ways to tell stories? By golly, I daresay you end up with novels that tie into a theme park! And that’s why, despite the capitalistic cash grab alarm bells going off in my head, I was kind of curious to see how they went about with this new and experimental way of creating tie-in literature.


Part 2: When Is World-building World-building And When Is World-building A Commercial?

Black Spire is a good Star Wars book! I enjoyed it! Especially because, right now, I’m so hungry for post-The Last Jedi content to hold me over before we all get TROSed. And yes, of course, this novel doesn’t give us any big information on what Rey, Leia, Finn, Poe, Rose, Chewie, Nien, the Abednedo dude, Konnix, and that Porg are up to after escaping Crait. But, much like the Aftermath series, it paints a picture of the state of the galaxy, and tells a story about the challenges of recruiting “regular” people into the galaxy-wide conflict when those “regular” people are just trying to afford their groceries (or as we all know they are called in space, “sproceries”). So that’s cool.

The thing is, if I were reviewing this book as simply a post-TLJ novel and nothing more, I would say that its strongest point was the world-building. Vi and friends go to a planet I’ve never heard of, and over the course of the novel, we learn about the culture, the people, the landscape. And I come to empathize with the plight of the residents, and maybe come to want to visit that planet myself someday!

Problem is, we’re all suffering from a little Batuu-fatigue, since all of the sudden, every character in every Star Wars property has some reason to visit or mention that “backwater outpost.” So, every time a detail is dropped, a detail that in any other novel would be considered standard world-building fare, all I see are dollar signs. “Vi went to Oga’s cantina and ordered a Black Spire Brew” OH MY GOD I GET IT I’LL GO TO OGA’s CANTINA AND BUY THE BLACK SPIRE BREW WHEN I GO TO THE THEME PARK.

So what is it? World-building? Or just a straight up commercial for things you should look for when you sell your firstborn and go the Star Wars land? Probably both.

In the end, I wasn’t able to separate the two in my mind. And, for better or worse, that hindered my enjoyment of the novel some. But not entirely. Because there are a few other reasons to enjoy this book, which I will describe in Part Three, happening on the next line of this book review.


Part 3: Which Begins On This Line Of The Book Review

Some non-Galaxy’s Edge-related reasons you may enjoy this book.

  • Did you like Phasma? I liked Phasma. Well this hasn’t really been advertised, and I’m not sure why because a lot of people seemed to like Phasma, but this book is definitely a direct sequel to Phasma. Two major characters’ stories continue onwards in this novel (spoiler alert: Phasma isn’t one of them). And it’s a pretty good continuation of their story. Except for that their relationship kind of makes me uncomfy. But maybe you’re into that kind of thing?
  • This book addresses PTSD! Mental health in Star Wars! We don’t see that much! Does it do it well? I don’t know. I’ll leave that commentary to the folks who have PTSD themselves. But it’s nice to see an author making an effort!
  • What happens when your small band of Resistance fighters trying to save the galaxy from the soul-crushing hoards of pseudo-fascist children puts out a distress call and no one responds? You gotta RECRUIT! This book is about that, but I already kind of addressed that.

Basically, what I’m getting at, is that this book is about more than just a list of things you can buy at Galaxy’s Edge. But it’s also a list of things you can buy at Galaxy’s Edge. So my recommendation is to buy it and read it. Or not. You have free will, so it’s up to you.


Thanks to Del Rey for providing a free advanced review copy of the book to Rogue Podron!!

Rogue Podron: Mission 13-10: State of the Alpha-Squadron


Alphabet Podron, part 4 of 4.

It’s an Alphabet-style State of the Squadron! What’s going to happen in book 2? Who were our favorite pilots? But mostly……Cats???

This episode contains spoilers from all of Alphabet Squadron!

This week’s glistener question: What star wars character do you want to see in CATS and what would they look like as a cat?

Contact Us: Tweet us @roguepodron or e-mail us at


Support us on patreon:

Hosted by MegDannySaf, and Heath.

Rogue Podron Mission 13-9: The Nath Less Traveled (LIKE and SUBSCRIBE)


Alphabet Podron, part 3 of 4.

We finish reading Alphabet Squadron by Alexander Freed. What’s the true secret behind Devon and his friends Klevin, Mevin, Stevin, Plevin, Skevin, Snevin, Chrevin, and Revan?

This episode contains spoilers from Part 3 of Alphabet Squadron!

This week’s glistener question: What’s the deal with Kairos?

Contact Us: Tweet us @roguepodron or e-mail us at


Support us on patreon:

Hosted by MegDannySaf, and Heath.

Rogue Podron Mission 13-8: Duck, Duck, Kairos!


Alphabet Podron, part 2 of 3.

We talk about ducks in this episode, and then tackle the second part of Alphabet Squadron by Alex Freed. Watch as Yrica Quell attempts to relate to human beings. Watch as Kairos is Kairos. Watch as Wyl Lark is the best boy and Hera Syndulla is perfect in every way.

This episode contains spoilers from Part 2 of Alphabet Squadron!

This week’s glistener question: Canon aside, what do you think Palpy’s Operation Cinder messengers looked like?

Contact Us: Tweet us @roguepodron or e-mail us at


Support us on patreon:

Hosted by MegDannySaf, and Heath.

Rogue Podron: Mission 13-7: The IT-O Crowd

Screen Shot 2019-06-12 at 8.15.18 AM

Alphabet Podron, part 1 of 3.

We’re going back to our roots this week. With the release of Alexander Freed’s Alphabet Squadron, we felt it was only appropriate to transform into ALPHABET PODRON! We kick off this week discussing who our favorite pilots from the book were, and then take a deep dive into part 1, discussing the characters, world-building, and of course, our favorite torture droid.

This episode contains spoilers from Part 1 of Alphabet Squadron!

This week’s glistener question: What is your favorite color of Yrica Quell crayon?

Contact Us: Tweet us @roguepodron or e-mail us at


Support us on patreon:

Hosted by MegDannySaf, and Heath.