Emphasis - retro master ep

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Landau (center) with "Mission:Impossible" co-stars (clockwise) Peter Graves, Greg Morris, Peter Lupus and Barbara Bain.

Ok, so this series is a mess of different RPG sub-genres, originally spreading across the 1980s and then being continuously updated for the next decade.  It also incorporates the first two parts of a second entire series, known as the Legend of Heroes series.  So why is it a group of cross-genre RPGs with no real connection via storyline or style can be considered connected?  Because they all had the same producer, Yoshio Kiya, one of the first Japanese minds behind RPGs.  It is debated that his first game, Dragon Slayer, released 1984, is the first Japanese action RPG.  In 1985, a fledgling startup named Squaresoft would port it to the MSX as one of their first published titles.  Without his initial work, series like The Legend of Zelda might not ever have existed.  And thankfully the Megadrive releases of his work are actually considered pretty good.

Although Eggman rarely goes up against Sonic without his trusty Eggmobile , the times he is outside of it has shown just how athletic he is. Though his physical appearance would suggest otherwise, Eggman is capable of sprinting at immense speeds, even almost able to outrun Sonic for a few seconds, although no faster than Sonic, but just as fast. Whether this means that the doctor is able to actually accelerate just as fast as Sonic or if he just happens to have luck on his side (Sonic being tired out from traversing an entire base or other such level) is unknown. Whatever the reason, it is always long enough for him to run into his latest weapon. Aside from this, the doctor's physical abilities are limited to those of normal humans, though he has proven to have an extremely resilient body, his luck running even deeper, able to survive time and again the destruction of his bases, air ships, and Eggmobiles.

The Washington Post takes a detour away from the endless political scandals with a front-page article by Amy B. Wang that explores the world of "Star Wars" autograph collectors and the soaring prices to obtain signatures from the series' stars. Wang attended a recent convention in New York City where collectors waited on line for hours to get the prized signatures- and paid dearly for the opportunity, with stars commanding in excess of $200 per autograph. Since Disney acquired the franchise, they have teamed with Topps to make available licensed autographed items in a systematic method via mail order. The advantage is that it eliminates the many fraudulent signatures that have coopted the on-line market but some fans complain that it also takes a good deal of fun out of the hobby by removing the "thrill of the hunt". Click here to read. 

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