This way his Q will deal about 5 DPS when you get low, which means he can basically never kill you. If you are ranged you can take phase rush and he can never catch you so you can play as risky as you want. In either situation he can't punish you.
Now this is probably about the time you will think "why is this singed main telling me this?" Because his winrate will drop into the gutter if the general playerbase actually understood to do this, which would lead to him getting buffed making the games where people do this less fucking miserable.
Austin Rivers: "I just feel kind of lucky. Honestly. I'm just lucky to be here and thankful to be here. I don't take this shit for granted. Every game I go out there and play hard as hell. When you get something taken away from you and you're sitting at home for a month or two and you're watching guys on TV, it changes you."
I stumbled upon the title on a recent thread on this subreddit and bought it on an impulse.
The novel transported me to early 20th century Barcelona and took me on an incredible surrealist adventure through the eyes of the young protagonist, Daniel Sempere.
The story is compelling and well paced. Each discovery adds more flavor, and begets more questions. Daniel's life slowly shaping up to mirror that of his mysterious hero provides the perfect rising arc for the events of the book. The resolution is satisfying, even if a little predictable.
I enjoyed discovering the complex characters moulded by the civil and European wars. Fermín Romero de Torres, the eternal optimist with a tragic past, exudes warmth and wisdom. Inspector Fumero's beastial nature, the ugly manifestation of shame and anger, invokes dread and disgust. The rise and fall of the Aldayas and the Moliners speaks to the impermanence of wealth.
Many years ago, one of my professors warned me about traversing the treacherous terrains of translation. While I have often wondered what experiencing a Garcia Marquez in Spanish or Camus in French must be like, I am indebted to translators such as Lucia Graves who bring these stories to a global readership while retaining some, if not all of the original magic.