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A Warhammer Horror novel In the harshest of times, even the most faithful can walk in dark places – as Arch-Deacon Ambrose discovers when drought and plague sweep through his city. READ IT BECAUSE In the grim darkness of the far future, gods are real and faith is rewarded. Discover what happens when that faith is misplaced and light becomes darkness. THE STORY The planet of The A Warhammer Horror novel In the harshest of times, even the most faithful can walk in dark places – as Arch-Deacon Ambrose discovers when drought and plague sweep through his city. READ IT BECAUSE In the grim darkness of the far future, gods are real and faith is rewarded. Discover what happens when that faith is misplaced and light becomes darkness. THE STORY The planet of Theotokos is dying. Drought has wiped out all but the capital city of Magerit. Worse, an outbreak of a terrible plague, known as the Grey Tears, ravages its populace. Only the charismatic Arch-Deacon Ambrose stands in the way of desperation and anarchy. But as the plague rampages through the streets, murdering its victims with unnatural symptoms, Ambrose struggles to confront the appalling measures he must take to save his people.


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A Warhammer Horror novel In the harshest of times, even the most faithful can walk in dark places – as Arch-Deacon Ambrose discovers when drought and plague sweep through his city. READ IT BECAUSE In the grim darkness of the far future, gods are real and faith is rewarded. Discover what happens when that faith is misplaced and light becomes darkness. THE STORY The planet of The A Warhammer Horror novel In the harshest of times, even the most faithful can walk in dark places – as Arch-Deacon Ambrose discovers when drought and plague sweep through his city. READ IT BECAUSE In the grim darkness of the far future, gods are real and faith is rewarded. Discover what happens when that faith is misplaced and light becomes darkness. THE STORY The planet of Theotokos is dying. Drought has wiped out all but the capital city of Magerit. Worse, an outbreak of a terrible plague, known as the Grey Tears, ravages its populace. Only the charismatic Arch-Deacon Ambrose stands in the way of desperation and anarchy. But as the plague rampages through the streets, murdering its victims with unnatural symptoms, Ambrose struggles to confront the appalling measures he must take to save his people.

30 review for Deacon of Wounds

  1. 4 out of 5

    Jenn

    Deacon of Wounds follows the story of Arch-Deacon Ambrose through his ascension to the spiritual leader that the drought-ridden world, Theotokos, needs. Where his predecessor was feared, he is very much adored by the people. He is a beacon of hope during their darkest hour; if only they knew how dark things were to become. Rightfully placed, Deacon of Wounds, is a part of the Warhammer Horror line of books. It’s a very grim, very dark story of the rise and fall from grace of central character, Ar Deacon of Wounds follows the story of Arch-Deacon Ambrose through his ascension to the spiritual leader that the drought-ridden world, Theotokos, needs. Where his predecessor was feared, he is very much adored by the people. He is a beacon of hope during their darkest hour; if only they knew how dark things were to become. Rightfully placed, Deacon of Wounds, is a part of the Warhammer Horror line of books. It’s a very grim, very dark story of the rise and fall from grace of central character, Arch-Deacon Ambrose. This key characters story-arc is competently handled as he turns from an approachable, personable, key-figure in the settings religious order to someone barely recognisable. However, the story is paced so well that it’s hard to pinpoint exactly where things went wrong for Ambrose. When did he start on his downward path? He is the driving force of the entire book and it’s an intimate character study of both his thoughts and his actions. On the side-lines, there are a handful of other characters, Bethia, something of a forbidden fruit and parishioner for Ambrose. A temptation that I would have liked to see a bit more fleshed-out in terms of her own character as the ‘romance’ felt stilted and under-developed considering it’s importance to the plot. The pacing of the book was slower compared to most Black Library offerings, allowing the tension to build and the horror to grow at an organic rate; by the time the extent of what was going on around Ambrose was realised, it was far too late. As suggested in the sub-category of Warhammer, Deacon of Wounds isn’t your run of the mill Warhammer Novel and it has a concentration on something other than the eternal conflicts of the setting. There is evidence of the wider-settings war, but Theotokos is just a small part of a wider-whole and the world-building here is second-to-none. The insight provided into how a worlds Ecclesiarchy runs was in a class of its own and for this alone Deacon of Wounds earns itself some high-praise. Getting a glimpse into the political and religious movements that are usually behind the scenes in Warhammer 40k is always delightful. The plot itself was curious and I don’t feel that it was fully realised. Throughout Deacon of Wounds, I felt that there was something amiss. There was a quality to the writing; the descriptions rich and captivating. The scenes of horror we’re depraved and, sometimes, quite disgusting. There was a rhythmic quality to some of the descriptions. A reliance on using three words some of the time, which if purposefully done was a subtle mastery that hinted to the overall source of the horrors within. And yet, I still felt like there was something missing throughout. A depth to some of the supporting characters was lacking compared to Ambrose himself and I feel like there could have been something more to these characters, Bethia specifically, that would have lifted the story as a whole. While I found that the overall plot was an enjoyable tale, I didn’t find it overly surprising or startling in itself. Already touched upon is the delight of Ambrose’s character development and I feel the plot was somewhat pigeon-holed to fit around his arc. One element I found brilliant was reading the inner monologue and conflict within Ambrose, having access to his direct thoughts made him stand out compared the characters around him, these key thoughts are what drive him to react in the way he does. What we read is his reaction to what is happening to the world around him and his thoughts on situations as they develop; only once does he take specific action against the plague, the Grey Tears, and this helps to bring the book to the conclusion.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Joel Harris

    Great writing as always. The characters felt real to me, and i loved the gothic horror aspect. Loved the world building. I do and don't love the fact that the book got right to the point of the story and didn't have fluff that wasn't necessary. Great writing as always. The characters felt real to me, and i loved the gothic horror aspect. Loved the world building. I do and don't love the fact that the book got right to the point of the story and didn't have fluff that wasn't necessary.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Paulo "paper books always" Carvalho

    Some spoilers ahead.... nothing major but... be warned When I received this novel I thought that this would go on top of my to be read list because I wanted to know what 40K had in store due to covid and Alas I was not dissapointed. This is a 200 page novel (almost a novella) and it deals with the rise and fall of Arch Deacon. So basically this is set in Theotokos where this world is getting destroyed by famine and lack of rain. It's never really told to us about rivers and so so on but lets think Some spoilers ahead.... nothing major but... be warned When I received this novel I thought that this would go on top of my to be read list because I wanted to know what 40K had in store due to covid and Alas I was not dissapointed. This is a 200 page novel (almost a novella) and it deals with the rise and fall of Arch Deacon. So basically this is set in Theotokos where this world is getting destroyed by famine and lack of rain. It's never really told to us about rivers and so so on but lets think it's doesn't have any. They tell us there is a ocean so, why not use it by means of reduce of salinizing (?). But we are getting out of topic. So this guy is someone who really cares about the people whereas the ecclesiarch in power does not. After the death of the Cardinal - Ambrose (the arch deacon) takes over and start making changes to help the city but of course things don't go as expected and famine free - comes a plague - Covid Grey Tears. The second half of this quick novel it deals with Ambrose dealings and how his views change when adversity strikes. There aren't that many characters - to be true the story focus on Ambrose and other appears from time to time but they are really never flesh out. I didn't understood the purpose of the love interest Bethia. Okay so although as a priest he must not commit flesh sin but mental sins it's another story. Would love to see this story more developed but with 200 pages that couldn't happen. The ending, it was as we all expected unless you know nothing of 40K. When Covid arrived I knew Nurgle had something to do it - and I knew Games Workshop would love to see these stories turn into papers. If the previous novel Sepulturum (Nick Kyme) had some issues with Black Lives Matter and rebel against the police which I hated; this one had to do it covid - or I am mistaking but alas this is the world I am so I associate things in fiction with reality. If this novel had been released 2 years ago, I would think ok - lets sell Plague Marines fiction (although there aren't any here). Read 100 pages in one day and 102 in the second and that's it. 15€ for a novella lenght novel it's a bit too much. because the chapters started only on the right page and some pages were blank. I hate this kind of thing. Why hardback when others are not? To a collectionist it's boring to have some novels from Warhammer Horror be hardback and others paperback. Oh well... overall I enjoy it. 5 stars. So far my favorite horror novel, although it's not horror at all. It's not scary - compared with other black library novels. There are more horrific novels from 40K genre out there.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Craig Munro

    Well written, dark, and twisted. Unfortunately, I just felt the story didn’t manage to do anything surprising or unexpected. If anything, the blurb gave away too much of the story before I had even started reading the book itself.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Michael Botterill

    I have been provided with an advance copy of the new Warhammer Horror book The Deacon of Wounds by David Annadale published by Black Library, so here is the honest review I promised in exchange for the book. So here is an important disclaimer which is always important to put out there first, I am also friends with David on Facebook, but I suspect that’s more about him connecting with fans rather than being a big fan of mine! I am going to try my best to not let that cloud my judgement in this revi I have been provided with an advance copy of the new Warhammer Horror book The Deacon of Wounds by David Annadale published by Black Library, so here is the honest review I promised in exchange for the book. So here is an important disclaimer which is always important to put out there first, I am also friends with David on Facebook, but I suspect that’s more about him connecting with fans rather than being a big fan of mine! I am going to try my best to not let that cloud my judgement in this review, but I accept that subconsciously it might. What is Warhammer Horror Warhameer Horror is a new imprint from the publishers of Warhammer fiction, Black Library, which allows authors to publish the more horrific stories set in the Warhammer: Age of Sigmar and Warhammer 40,000 settings. And lets face it these universes are pretty grimdark and teeming with horror and all sorts of nasty and gribbly things. The Story This story is set in the Warhammer 40,000 uiniverse, and is about the world of Theotokos, which is a dying planet, ravaged by drought and now faces a terrible plague, called the Grey Tears. The only man who seems capable of saving this planet is the Arch-Deacon Ambrose, a charasmatic priest of the Adeptus Ministorium who genuinely cares for his world and wants to make the lives of its people better, unlike the worlds ruling Cardinal Lopez who only cares for personal enrichment. But when Lopez suddenly dies, Ambrose is thrust into the role of leading the planet, but the choices he makes leads him down a dark path. Lets start out by saying that this story requires you to have a good gag reflex, as there is a lot of nasty and disgusting body horror, it is after all about a plague. And coming out now in the middle of a global pandemic, you do recognise the panic and fear in the cities inhabitants. And we get a good look at the Ecclesiarchy, which we really haven’t had like this in quite some time, as a big fan of the Sisters of Battle, I feel like I now have a better idea of how the priest that accompany them work. Conclusion This book really tells the story of the rise of Ambrose to the highest office on the planet, and his, and subsequently planets fall from grace. Despite being a relatively short story, is one that is very well handled and works well with Davids writing style. Ambrose journey from a caring and approachable person to someone so very different, happens in a relatively short period, but it happens in such an incremental way that it feels so very natural. But I am gonna be honest here, the book has an issue that another reviewer on Goodreads, Jenn, summed up very nicely, we have little grasp of the characters other than Ambrose. We seem to have some amazing supporting characters, but none of them are developed well at all. I think if you added another couple of chapters, it would have elevated the book up quite a bit. A bit of development of the romantic subplot would have gone a long way, the lass he loves simply can’t be that oblivious to his amorous feelings. and as Jenn said, given is importance to the motivations of Ambrose it felt poorly executed. The horror is disgusting and very revolting, and at points made me physically gag when reading the book, and the conclusion whilst slightly obvious was handled very well, and still was shocking in the way it happened. Rating this book is difficult for me, I want to give it a 4, but I am varying between 3.5 and 4.5 because I am just unsure how to rate it given the shortcomings. Its not a bad book at all though and was very enjoyable, its skin-crawlingly good and I think its biggest weakness is just its slightly too short and compromises were made. So with that in mind, I recommend this book, its deep on lore and an insight to the workings and politics of the Ecclesiarchy as well as a creepy and horrific tale of a planets doom. The Deacon of Wounds is out now as a hardback, eBook, MP3 audiobook.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Gary O'Brien

    Review on booknest.eu Even the most faithful can walk in dark places. Horror has always been a staple feature of the Warhammer 40k universe, integral to its atmosphere and tone. When the Black Library first introduced its new Warhammer Horror franchise a couple of years back, I was immediately intrigued, digesting its audio dramas (highly recommend The Way Out by Rachel Harrison) and novels like Nick Kyme’s Sepulturum and The Oubliette by J.C. Stearns. The recently released novel, The Deacon of Wo Review on booknest.eu Even the most faithful can walk in dark places. Horror has always been a staple feature of the Warhammer 40k universe, integral to its atmosphere and tone. When the Black Library first introduced its new Warhammer Horror franchise a couple of years back, I was immediately intrigued, digesting its audio dramas (highly recommend The Way Out by Rachel Harrison) and novels like Nick Kyme’s Sepulturum and The Oubliette by J.C. Stearns. The recently released novel, The Deacon of Wounds by David Annandale, is perhaps the best entry in the series yet. His planet dried up and his city infested with a horrific plague known as the Grey Tears, Arch-Deacon Ambrose is all that stands between death and his people. But even the Emperor of Mankind’s most devout subjects get lost in the darkness. I am a sucker for hopeless situations so was immediately drawn into the story, both reading it and listening to it across two nights. The first half of the story is a blend of horror and some decent, albeit standard, political intrigue, while the latter half descends into full on gothic horror as an increasingly fanatical Ambrose is thrown into one terrifying situation after another. Most Warhammer readers will see the big twist coming but it is still well done and makes for compelling reading. There is plenty of body horror too, with a couple of particular scenes that turned my stomach and made my skin crawl. Three words: worms, eyes, singing. Ambrose is the sole protagonist and very much the heart of the story. Annandale does an excellent job of fleshing out his character. The contrast between Ambrose’s rise to spiritual saviour and descent into fanaticism is executed brilliantly and makes for some very uncomfortable reading as he increasingly crosses the line between hero and villain as the story progresses and the true threat reveals itself. Unfortunately, the supporting cast gets a lot less page time than I hoped. Cardinal Lorenz and Rosarius make for a sinister duo but spend more time sitting than doing. Cenobite Nossos rarely appears except when absolutely essential to the plot. Enforcer Bonarmo is badass and, although she is very much not the focus of the story, I would have loved if Annandale gave us a couple of chapters from her perspective as Magerit descends into utter chaos. Finally, there is Bethia, perhaps the only real paragon of good in the book. We only get a snippet from her perspective near the beginning, before she is reduced to a supporting character role to Ambrose and spends the entire midsection as pretty much a bystander to events. She only really comes back into the story towards the end and I feel her significance to the plot could have been fleshed out better. Nevertheless, these characters are all fascinating. I just wish they got more page time. I highly recommend checking out the audible version, which is narrated by Christopher Kent. Not only does his gravelly voice suit Ambrose’s character, perfectly embodying a worn out soul on a world dying of thirst, but also enhances the horror exponentially, making some of the story’s most skin-crawling scenes even more terrifying. I recommend listening to it at night in the utter darkness if you want to get the full horror experience. Overall, The Deacon of Wounds is a solid instalment in the Warhammer Horror franchise, perhaps the best one yet. Although Warhammer fans will see the twist coming a subsector away, it is nonetheless well done, and newcomers to the franchise will be left absolutely traumatised by what they just experienced. For in this grimdark, every mortal soul is at the mercy of the things that lurk in the dark.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Liz (Quirky Cat)

    David Annandale's Deacon of Wound is the latest novel in the Warhammer Horror world. As with every other tale in this collection, be ready for your skin to crawl. Death is coming for Theotokos. It is a planet plagued by drought, famine, and greed. At this point, all the citizens can hope to do is stave off the worst of it – assuming their leaders and wealthy are willing to work alongside them. Naturally, they're not. Arch-Deacon Ambrose is one of the few exceptions in that regard. He has been ac David Annandale's Deacon of Wound is the latest novel in the Warhammer Horror world. As with every other tale in this collection, be ready for your skin to crawl. Death is coming for Theotokos. It is a planet plagued by drought, famine, and greed. At this point, all the citizens can hope to do is stave off the worst of it – assuming their leaders and wealthy are willing to work alongside them. Naturally, they're not. Arch-Deacon Ambrose is one of the few exceptions in that regard. He has been actively fighting for the well-being of the people since the day he started, even when a literal plague runs through the streets. “A dread worse than the fears of sleep clutched his heart.” Deacon of Wounds delivered on every promise made. It was exactly the sort of horror novel I was looking for, providing that perfect blend of terror and Warhammer fiction that I so often crave. Then again, I've enjoyed everything I've read that was by David Annandale, so I'm not surprised by that. The story of Theotokos is not exactly a new one. We've seen corruption and worse before in the 40k world, but it is how Annandale describes it that makes it come to life. Frequently in atrocious fashion. More than that, I enjoyed reading the novel from Ambrose's perspective. In a way, what happened here was predictable as well, but honestly, that just added to the satisfaction to me—guessing how his story would unravel left me feeling like a cat who found the cream. “I am going to live to see the death of my world.” Honestly, I wouldn't have minded seeing more of Theotokos – before the drought and the plagues - that is. It would have increased the sense of loss, I know, but I'm still so curious about it all. Regardless, there was such a human element in this novel. Both the good and the bad. Those that drove the atrocities on and those who did everything in their power to stop it. There's something to take away from that, don't you think? Thanks to Black Library and #NetGalley for making this book available for review. All opinions expressed are my own. Check out more reviews over at Quirky Cat's Fat Stacks (of Books)

  8. 5 out of 5

    Guillermo

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. So, first of all, I got a copy of this book from Netgalley in exchange for a review. That being said, I am not quite sure where I stand with this book. The writing was in itself good, pleasantly atmospheric and enjoyable to read, but the overall direction of the plot was predictable. This was a book about someones unwittingly being used by chaos, and it was obvious from the start what the final outcome would be. As such, one could argue the joy was not in the destination but rather in the road it So, first of all, I got a copy of this book from Netgalley in exchange for a review. That being said, I am not quite sure where I stand with this book. The writing was in itself good, pleasantly atmospheric and enjoyable to read, but the overall direction of the plot was predictable. This was a book about someones unwittingly being used by chaos, and it was obvious from the start what the final outcome would be. As such, one could argue the joy was not in the destination but rather in the road itself, and in this regard I found that the swiftness of the deacons delusion were at odds with the otherwise slowness of events. This wasn't helped by the constant use of introspection, which, while interesting, also contributed to the overall feeling of slowness. I felt the bit about the undead really didn't add anything to the tale, either. It was mentioned two or three times and dropped. It felt like a very token horror thing to add, except until then there had been no hint whatsoever of the Plague affecting the dead or rising them. I kind of wish the book hadn't ended on such a cliff hanger, though any further elaboration might have made it less memorable. All in all, 2.5

  9. 5 out of 5

    Paperbackwitches

    I will say I am not familiar with former related work, so it took a while for me to slip easily into the world and it’ lore. It can be quite overwhelming in the beginning. This can be a deterrent for new readers, but I do believe it pulls off what it is trying to accomplish. The author is obviously passionate about the book and it’s backstory, it feels like it has culture and soul. I always love a good fall from grace, rather than a stereotypical heroic save. I’m not easily rattled, so the horro I will say I am not familiar with former related work, so it took a while for me to slip easily into the world and it’ lore. It can be quite overwhelming in the beginning. This can be a deterrent for new readers, but I do believe it pulls off what it is trying to accomplish. The author is obviously passionate about the book and it’s backstory, it feels like it has culture and soul. I always love a good fall from grace, rather than a stereotypical heroic save. I’m not easily rattled, so the horror didn’t bother me - but I would warn reader’s against body horror! I would say the biggest drawback is the romantic interest, it seemed underdeveloped and forced. But, the world feels grey and depressive - like you can’t escape it, and it’s the books greatest strength. You know the end, it’s more about how it comes about. Death hangs above everyone, inevitable and the main character only seeks to watch it happen.

  10. 4 out of 5

    AA_Logan

    A strong contender for the best novel in the Warhammer Horror line, this is a short but perfectly formed story. Obviously, listening to it in 2021 the rampant contagion and venal authorities only concerned with feathering their own nests in the face of imminent environmental catastrophe hit harder than most books set in the year 40,000. The use of a high-ranking member of the Ecilisarchy rather than the planetary governor that seems de rigour for this kind of story is an inspired touch; as readers A strong contender for the best novel in the Warhammer Horror line, this is a short but perfectly formed story. Obviously, listening to it in 2021 the rampant contagion and venal authorities only concerned with feathering their own nests in the face of imminent environmental catastrophe hit harder than most books set in the year 40,000. The use of a high-ranking member of the Ecilisarchy rather than the planetary governor that seems de rigour for this kind of story is an inspired touch; as readers we know the actual power that religious belief can manifest as in 40k, so lapses into monomania are perhaps perfectly reasonable as one’s reality rapidly unfurls. Given the title and the synopsis, anyone with a reasonable understanding of the setting will be able to predict where the story goes, but it’s grim inevitably and the hubris displayed on the way is incredibly satisfying.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Aconyte Books

    This is my first BL book, though I am a big fan of Annandale from his work with Aconyte. Wasn’t sure what to expect from a horror book in the Warhammer world but as I know Annandale is a horror-nerd I knew it would be good. I am also a big fan of the miniatures games from GW so know the world well. The tale is awfully creepy but in the best way. It’s the kind of book you want to stay up reading, but at the same time you kinda wanna put down as your skin begins to crawl and you start staring at th This is my first BL book, though I am a big fan of Annandale from his work with Aconyte. Wasn’t sure what to expect from a horror book in the Warhammer world but as I know Annandale is a horror-nerd I knew it would be good. I am also a big fan of the miniatures games from GW so know the world well. The tale is awfully creepy but in the best way. It’s the kind of book you want to stay up reading, but at the same time you kinda wanna put down as your skin begins to crawl and you start staring at the bedroom door wondering if that was a buzz of a fly you just heard. Annanndale gets into your head with this one and you’ll end up devouring it before it devours you. Great characters that I was never really sure if I was supposed to love or hate, that make you question who the corrupt ones really are.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Levyn

    I received an eARC from Black Library, via Netgalley. Rated 3.5/5 A quick read, set in the 40k universe. On a dying planet, Arch-Deacon Ambrose is struggling to keep people from completely giving in to despair, while at the same time having to find ways to fight back a strange plague that breaks out in the possibly last living settlement on Theotokos. While I am far more of a Warhammer Fantasy nerd, the horror fiction from Black Library really hits the spot. If you're not that versed in the 40k uni I received an eARC from Black Library, via Netgalley. Rated 3.5/5 A quick read, set in the 40k universe. On a dying planet, Arch-Deacon Ambrose is struggling to keep people from completely giving in to despair, while at the same time having to find ways to fight back a strange plague that breaks out in the possibly last living settlement on Theotokos. While I am far more of a Warhammer Fantasy nerd, the horror fiction from Black Library really hits the spot. If you're not that versed in the 40k universe, you can still read and enjoy this short novel. If you know absolutely nothing, you'll probably get hung up on names and other stuff that gets thrown around, because the reader is expected to have a basic knowledge and understanding of the world going into the book. So don't expect world-building. All in all, an enjoyable read that had no real surprises, but more than made up for it with the lyrical writing and the generally gritty, grim dark depictions of life on a world that it seems the Emperor forgot.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Richard

    The Deacon of Wounds is a bit typical regarding the kind of story it tells, but it's filled with excellent descriptions of the horrific and is permeated with a foreboding that builds well to the conclusion. It's possible this story would have benefited from a bit more build up or sub-plots to make the ending less predictable, but it's also so well paced as it that adding more plots or attempts to deflect from the ending could have caused the story to stumble. The Deacon of Wounds is a bit typical regarding the kind of story it tells, but it's filled with excellent descriptions of the horrific and is permeated with a foreboding that builds well to the conclusion. It's possible this story would have benefited from a bit more build up or sub-plots to make the ending less predictable, but it's also so well paced as it that adding more plots or attempts to deflect from the ending could have caused the story to stumble.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Piper

    The Deacon Of wounds This is a war hammer 40k novel which for me is new to read. Is a book about power and its misuse about religion which is controlled by fear and weak people. Terrific writing. Ambrose had to accept what is to be done and follow Bethia lead. The fight was only going to become harder. Awating a new cardinal. A well written good read for any warhammer fan.

  15. 4 out of 5

    Jacob

    My first warhammer horror! It was interesting. Different from every other warhammer book I’ve read. I think it might be a good entrance to warhammer for horror fans.

  16. 4 out of 5

    DarkChaplain

  17. 4 out of 5

    David

  18. 4 out of 5

    Stephen

  19. 4 out of 5

    Walter

  20. 4 out of 5

    Liam Loftus

  21. 4 out of 5

    Jo Turner

  22. 4 out of 5

    Wilfried

  23. 5 out of 5

    Wildstar

  24. 5 out of 5

    Kyle Kilby

  25. 5 out of 5

    Sarah

  26. 4 out of 5

    Peter Shapland

  27. 4 out of 5

    Kory Jackaloff

  28. 4 out of 5

    Whirrun Of Bligh

  29. 5 out of 5

    Chris Torno

  30. 4 out of 5

    Jordan West

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