The reason why I didn't post my revised description as soon as I wantedwas that I had computer issues,a lot of family and personal problems (I still have that now). I was also discouraged because I seemed to be the one doing most of work. But I don't care about not having any assistance now; this thread is almost two years old and it's clear to me that it won't go nowhere without me providing the description I promised to make. I just want this thread to move on and be resolved.
So, without further ado, here's my porposed description with elements borrowed from my previous one here
and shima's post here
. I'm really tired, so my punctuation, grammar and syntax will look a little off. I'll try to fix that whenever I wake up. Any help with it will be greatly appreciated:
A library that contains any informational source no matter how useful and is probably the largest and most elaborate library known to man. This labrythian library seems to be a natural breeding spot for Macguffins
and it has just about all of life's secrets and answers. The Great Big Book of Everything
, Big Book of War
, Reality-Writing Book
, Portal Book
, and chronoscopes
along other things can all be found here. Because of it's wealth of knowledge, the library is a very valuable information resource for the main cast. It's also relatively easy to access so it gets a sizable amount of visitors.
In more action oriented works, heroes and villains alike all want to go for its infinite amount of knowledge and MacGuffins
. The two opposing sides might even have an all out brawl in the library to claim information that is necessary for their goal, in this process the library might get destroyed or heavily damaged. If one of the two sides finally finds the book or artifact they were looking for after this struggle, they may find out that it was a Blank Book
In sci-fi works, however, the library tends to be quite well publicized and it's often it's a big tourist destination.
edited 7th Dec '12 4:06:25 PM by Oreochan
"Learning without thinking is labor lost. Thinking without learning is dangerous."