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* DearNegativeReader: The author wrote a journal during the production of the comic that subtly calls out viewers whom were critical of his characters (implied to be specifically about Torus) or with political topics in general as to why he wasn't posting any new pages sometime after the halfway point of his comic. It got the point he wrote "Civil Discourse on Civility" as a sort of guidelines as to how he expected people to act in his comment sections and even wrote another journal, which was deleted shortly after, expressing his dwindling patience with his fanbase after a viewer kept writing gratuitous comments about ''killing'' Drake Lupus during the final chapter "Wrath of the Wolf King".

to:

* DearNegativeReader: The author wrote a two journal during the production of the comic that subtly calls out viewers whom viewers; the first one was for those who were critical of his characters (implied to be specifically about Torus) or with political topics in general as to why he wasn't posting any new pages sometime after the halfway point of his comic. It got comic, and the point he wrote "Civil Discourse on Civility" as a sort of guidelines as to how he expected people to act in his comment sections and even wrote another journal, which second (which was deleted shortly after, expressing after) expressed his dwindling patience with his fanbase after a viewer kept writing gratuitous comments about ''killing'' Drake Lupus during the final chapter certain page of "Wrath of the Wolf King".


* ArtistDisillusionment: The author expressed this atleast twice during the making of the comic in 2015 and 2016.

to:

* ArtistDisillusionment: The author expressed this atleast at least twice during the making of the comic in 2015 and 2016.


* RealitySubtext: The author does ''not'' hold back on any conservative subtext with a few political issues that were prevalent at the time in certain scenes of the main comic and the sidestory "To Protect and Serve". This includes topics like Judicial activism, Police-related brutality/shootings along with the public's reactions towards them, feminism, and Gun control. Much of the subtext is inserted through the dialogue of the author's characters.

to:

* RealitySubtext: The author does ''not'' hold back on any conservative subtext with a few political issues that were prevalent at the time in certain scenes of the main comic and the sidestory "To Protect and Serve".Serve" and "The New Director". This includes topics like Judicial activism, Police-related brutality/shootings along with the public's reactions towards them, feminism, and Gun control. Much of the subtext is inserted through the dialogue of the author's characters.

Added DiffLines:

* FanNickname: Sly's father is frequently called "Dad Cooper" by the critics of the comic.


* The author states on page 274 that Torus is meant to be a black character, clearing up any confusion regarding Torus' race. Outside of that page, he also stated that the character represents the liberalism, arrogance, and “overreaching ideas” that he’s against.

to:

* The author states on page 274 that Torus is meant to be a black character, clearing up any confusion regarding Torus' race. Outside of that page, he also stated that the character represents the liberalism, arrogance, and “overreaching ideas” that he’s against.
race.


* SequelGap: Apparently Thief of Virtue takes place a little while after Thieves in Time after Sly somehow gets back from Ancient Egypt.


* UnderminedByReality: Whatever political message and aesop the author was trying to get across with his characters (especially with Torus and Jack), it certainly hasn't been interpreted the way he intended nor has it aged well due to current events that occurred after the comic was finished.


* RealitySubtext: The author does ''not'' hold back on any conservative subtext with a few political issues that were prevalent at the time in certain scenes of the main comic and the sidestory "To Protect and Serve". This includes topics like Judicial activism, Police-related brutality and shootings along with the public's reactions towards them, feminism, and Gun control. Much of the subtext is inserted through the characters.

to:

* RealitySubtext: The author does ''not'' hold back on any conservative subtext with a few political issues that were prevalent at the time in certain scenes of the main comic and the sidestory "To Protect and Serve". This includes topics like Judicial activism, Police-related brutality and shootings brutality/shootings along with the public's reactions towards them, feminism, and Gun control. Much of the subtext is inserted through the dialogue of the author's characters.


* RealitySubtext: The author does ''not'' hold back on any conservative subtext with a few political issues that were prevalent at the time in certain scenes of the main comic and the sidestory "To Protect and Serve". This includes topics like Judicial activism, Police-related brutality and shootings along with the public's reactions towards them, feminism, and Gun control.

to:

* RealitySubtext: The author does ''not'' hold back on any conservative subtext with a few political issues that were prevalent at the time in certain scenes of the main comic and the sidestory "To Protect and Serve". This includes topics like Judicial activism, Police-related brutality and shootings along with the public's reactions towards them, feminism, and Gun control. Much of the subtext is inserted through the characters.


* RealitySubtext: The author does ''not'' hold back on any conservative subtext with a few political issues that were prevalent at the time in certain scenes of the main comic and the sidestory "To Protect and Serve". This includes:
** Judicial activism through Judge Shelby; this was the first time the author dipped into political waters (comic only).
** Police-related brutality and shootings, along with the public's reactions towards them; the former was shown in the comic through [[spoiler: Torus' heavy-handed methods with Vick and Ice's attack on Ned]] and the latter shown in "To Protect and Serve" [[spoiler: when Jack ends up killing an unarmed criminal to save a child and got criticized for it by reporters right after]].
** Gun control; [[spoiler: enacted by Torus after arresting Zahn, the Cooper Gang, and both Carmelita and Ned]] (comic only).

to:

* RealitySubtext: The author does ''not'' hold back on any conservative subtext with a few political issues that were prevalent at the time in certain scenes of the main comic and the sidestory "To Protect and Serve". This includes:
**
includes topics like Judicial activism through Judge Shelby; this was the first time the author dipped into political waters (comic only).
**
activism, Police-related brutality and shootings, shootings along with the public's reactions towards them; the former was shown in the comic through [[spoiler: Torus' heavy-handed methods with Vick them, feminism, and Ice's attack on Ned]] and the latter shown in "To Protect and Serve" [[spoiler: when Jack ends up killing an unarmed criminal to save a child and got criticized for it by reporters right after]].
**
Gun control; [[spoiler: enacted by Torus after arresting Zahn, the Cooper Gang, and both Carmelita and Ned]] (comic only).control.

Added DiffLines:

* ArtistDisillusionment: The author expressed this atleast twice during the making of the comic in 2015 and 2016.


* DearNegativeReader: The author wrote a journal during the production of the comic that subtly calls out viewers whom were critical of his characters (implied to be specifically about Torus) or with political topics in general as to why he wasn't posting any new pages sometime after the halfway point of his comic. It got the point he wrote "Civil Discourse on Civility" as a sort of guidelines as to how he expected people to act in his comment sections and even wrote another journal, which was deleted shortly after, expressing his dwindling patience with his fanbase after a viewer kept writing gratuitous comments about ''killing'' Drake Lupus during the final chapter "Wrath of the Wolf King".



* WhyFandomCantHaveNiceThings: The author wrote a journal during the production of the comic that subtly calls out viewers whom were critical of his characters or with political topics in general as to why he wasn't posting any new pages sometime after the halfway point of his comic. It got the point he wrote "Civil Discourse on Civility" as a sort of guidelines as to how he wanted people to act in the comment sections and even wrote another journal, which was deleted shortly after, expressing his dwindling patience with his fanbase after a viewer kept writing gratuitous comments about ''killing'' Drake Lupus during the final chapter "Wrath of the Wolf King".


* NamesTheSame: Eddard "Ned" Gray is literally named after the Game of Thrones character Eddard "Ned" ''Stark''.



* NamesTheSame: Eddard "Ned" Gray is literally named after the Game of Thrones character Eddard "Ned" ''Stark''.


* UnderminedByReality: Whatever political message and aesop the author was trying to get across with his characters (especially with Torus and Jack), it certainly hasn't been interpreted the way he intended nor has it aged well due to current events that occurred after the comic.

to:

* UnderminedByReality: Whatever political message and aesop the author was trying to get across with his characters (especially with Torus and Jack), it certainly hasn't been interpreted the way he intended nor has it aged well due to current events that occurred after the comic.comic was finished.


* WhyFandomCantHaveNiceThings: The author wrote a journal during the production of the comic that subtly calls out viewers whom were critical of his characters or with political topics in general as to why he wasn't posting any new pages sometime after the halfway point of his comic. It got the point he wrote "Civil Discourse on Civility" as a sort of guidelines as to how he wanted people to be in the comment sections (and sometimes even he went against it) and even wrote another journal, which was deleted shortly after, expressing his dwindling patience with his fanbase after a viewer kept writing gratuitous comments about ''killing'' Drake Lupus during the final chapter "Wrath of the Wolf King".

to:

* WhyFandomCantHaveNiceThings: The author wrote a journal during the production of the comic that subtly calls out viewers whom were critical of his characters or with political topics in general as to why he wasn't posting any new pages sometime after the halfway point of his comic. It got the point he wrote "Civil Discourse on Civility" as a sort of guidelines as to how he wanted people to be act in the comment sections (and sometimes even he went against it) and even wrote another journal, which was deleted shortly after, expressing his dwindling patience with his fanbase after a viewer kept writing gratuitous comments about ''killing'' Drake Lupus during the final chapter "Wrath of the Wolf King".

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