Once upon a time dear reader, I was a member of the mighty Horde. I fought and lived and breathed Lok’tar Ogar, and followed my Warchief with unwavering loyalty, and then…
It’s week 4 of Battle for Azeroth, and the meat of the expansion kicks off this reset!
Battle for Azeroth has launched, and most of us by now will have at least one character levelled to the new level cap of 120.
So how did I find my first run levelling experience in BfA? Well…
So now we know who burned the World Tree Teldrassil, and boy it was a doozy of a reveal…
Needless to say there are spoilers aplenty in this article for the second part of the War of the Thorns questlines, so if you’ve avoided it so far (how?), then come back and read this later!
So after I initially went through the list of possible mains for BfA a few months ago, and had come up with Hunter, plus some Druid and Warlock action, Alpha and Beta continued apace, and with that came Alpha access for me, and the ability to judge classes and specs first hand.
I have now completed my year long journey of Mage Tower challenges.
All in all I got a total of 26, with only Affliction Warlock and Guardian Druid done before the turn of the year. With the recent maxing of artifacts via the Artifact retirement questline I’ve run in a glut of 15 in just under a fortnight.
Battle for Azeroth launches in just over 2 months, and with it will come, as is the norm with any new expansion, many changes to game systems, classes and new locations.
One of the biggest changes coming in BfA is perhaps one that has flown under the radar the most in Alpha & Beta, one that has the potential to fundamentally change the social fabric of the game for a significant portion of the player base – the very fabric of Guilds and guild membership.
TFW Your guild raids an hour earlier than planned, without you.
— Sar (@NerdRooted) January 28, 2018
This week has been an extremely hard one.
As of this moment, whilst it still exists, Treehugging Hippies as a raiding guild is largely no more. Certainly at the very minimum for the remainder of Legion, and perhaps into Battle for Azeroth as well.
The middle film in any trilogy is always simultaneously the easiest, yet most difficult film to both judge and make.
No responsibility to set the standards like the original, nor the responsibility to tie up loose ends and provide resolution to the genetic heritage of its forbearers like the finale. The middle child is free to let loose, mix it up a bit and try new things and broach new ground.
Not quite the hot seat we were led to believe…?