Reviews for The Reaper of Beacon
JDS62 chapter 2 . 9/23/2016
Sigh... I like your story ideas, I love the way they flow as well. But, and this is a huge BUT, I can't read you fics without cringing due to the apocalyptic grammar, tense fluctuations and spelling errors all can be solved easily by getting a Beta reader.

I really hope that you fix the problem as it is ruining your otherwise stellar writing.
Neema Amiry chapter 18 . 8/3/2016
interesting
Dakenistaire chapter 7 . 7/18/2016
The incident happened years ago but the changes are only occuring now?
Tek-Knight chapter 14 . 5/3/2016
I looked up the song and I have to say it's beautiful. Good taste.
Gravenimage chapter 17 . 4/30/2016
Okay don't want to sound mean but I find the idea of Adam training Ichigo ridiculous. I think its enough with Summer's training not to mention after RT revealed Adam is nothing but a psycho its hard to see him as someone who will teach Ichigo anything except for teaching him to be a psycho.
Neema Amiry chapter 17 . 4/29/2016
Da FAQ
Ruby Rose chapter 2 . 4/16/2016
Your doing a good work keep it up
Neema Amiry chapter 16 . 4/6/2016
Okay chapter I guess
Gravenimage chapter 16 . 4/6/2016
Great chapter.
chriskole01 chapter 10 . 4/4/2016
iikjj
chriskole01 chapter 10 . 4/4/2016
Thus far little has been said of sectional conflict. There were many individual friendships between Northerners and Southerners; Savannah and Charleston had common interests and friendly communication with Philadelphia and other Northern ports. To think of the prewar outlook of Boston or New York as one of hostility to the South would be a serious mistake. Southern editorials and legislative resolutions which singled out Garrison for denunciation as if he were typical of the North or representative of Boston were sadly misleading. On both sides of the Mason and Dixon line there existed a teeming civilization whose aspects were so numerous and whose interests so manifold that any suggestion of anti-Southernism as a dominant interest in the North, or of the opposite feeling as a controlling Southern motive, while perhaps agreeing here and there with certain factors selected for the purpose, would seem to belie hundreds of other elements so common and so obvious that they are likely to escape the historians notice. Yet conflict did develop until it produced one of the hugest wars of history. The antecedents of that war will be traced in this and the following chapter. Since this portion of the narrative will necessarily involve frequent mention of antagonistic attitudes, it is important in the interest of straight thinking that one should avoid the facile assumption that these tendencies and attitudes represented majority sentiment or constituted at the time the leading phase of the nations thought and life. The varied aspects that have been imperfectly suggested in the preceding chapters (literature, industry, humanitarian endeavor, etc.) ran concurrently with the sectional troubles now to be discussed; to single out these troubles for separate treatment is, after all, a mere literary device. One should not read back from the fact of war to the supposition that war-making tendencies were the nations chief preoccupation in the fifties. In those years ship owners were interested in the merchant marine, writers in literature, captains of industry in economic enterprise, if any class was concerned chiefly with factors of sectional antagonism it would seem to have been certain groups of politicians and agitators. With these preliminary considerations in mind it may be well at this point to examine two factors in the fifties that tended toward the placing of undue stress upon controversy and strife1) economic sectionalism, and (2) the intensification of the slavery issue by the singling out of one narrow aspect-slavery expansion in the territories-till it became, by a process of exaggeration and over-simplification, the equivalent of "Southern rights" when viewed by one set of leaders, while by another group the checking of such expansion was represented as synonymous with democracy and freedom. Turning to the economic problem, one finds that the ante-bellum Southerner was encouraged to consider the science of Adam Smith and Ricardo as indeed the "dismal science." Reading the pages of De Bows Review, or following the rhetorical portrayal of economic injustice by a certain boiling Kettell (T. P. Kettell, Southern Wealth and Northern Profits), the patriotic Southern citizen must often have felt his fighting blood rising. Kettell marshaled an imposing array of data and statistics to show that the South was the great wealth-producing section, while the North, like an economic leech, sucked up the wealth of the South upon which it depended for raw materials and indeed for its very life. American commerce, according to this view, whether incoming or outgoing, drew fundamentally from the South. It was the South which supplied the bulk of exported products; and it was the South which bought the bulk of imported goods. Northern manufactures rested upon the production of Southern materials. Yet the North enjoyed the lions share of the profits. Elaborating this thesis, Kettell argued that this economic inequality resulted from the concentration of manufacturing, shipping, banking, and international trade in the North. For the marketing of export crops New York was the center. The Southern planter, sending his cotton to England, would draw upon the English importer a bill of exchange to be paid in sixty or ninety days. Not awaiting the arrival of his goods abroad, he would use this draft to obtain ready cash. The market for foreign bills of exchange, however, was in New York; it was there that ready money could be had for them. When the demand for such bills was low, this negotiable paper would be depressed; if the demand were high, some speculator rather than the Southern producer might reap the profit. The Southerner was as fully convinced of the prevalence of vicious speculation in cotton paper as the farmer today is convinced of the trickiness of methods that attend transactions in grain futures. The fact that the Northern broker assumed a risk in giving the planter ready money in exchange for a future claim was overlooked
Neema Amiry chapter 15 . 3/26/2016
whoah
Kalomin chapter 2 . 3/20/2016
"Don't do anything rationally!" yes, let's tell the guy with a gun to your friend's head to act even less rational...
Snappy Flowah chapter 14 . 3/19/2016
hey reall great story, whens the next chap coming up
KUROI VOID chapter 14 . 3/18/2016
A transition chapter, waiting for the next one

For the soundtrack, I think that is more suited Chopin Etude Op.25-11 "Winter Wind" if you want to transmit sadness and rage.
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