Now, that's "Gandolf: A character in a 1896 fantasy novel in a pseudo-medieval countryside." And not Gandalf: A character in a 1937 novel in a pseudo-medieval countryside.
Suuuuuuurrrre, Q and Khan are named after those. Riiiiiiight. (Same goes for Draco.)
Grammar nerds - a question. In the sentence "Enemy of Othello in Shakespeare’s play, Othello," my instinct would be to get rid of the comma after "play." Am I wrong?
You're right. It's specifying which Shakespeare play--it's a restrictive clause.
If this doesn't include a meteorologist nearly getting blown away by winter storm while yelling "KHAAAAANNNN!," I'm sorely dismayed.
As written, Shakespeare only wrote one play - right?
And Luna. And Orko. (By the power of Grayskull!)
Someone is showing their geek cred by going with Gandolf -- given how much Tolkien was inspired by WIlliam Morris' "The Well at the World's End."
Orko sucks. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PTreR8GUDh0
Along those lines, Tropical Storm Kirk this summer lead to a funny statement in an official weather bulletin: 'Kirk will not live long and prosper.' Heh.