And it's Vaevictis Asmadi. Man, seeing a u is annoying. (Mostly because I can't help but think of "victus" meaning "defeated".)
Fun fact! Vaevictis' name comes from the Latin locution "vae victis", which literally means "woe to the conquered". It is a famous phrase which, according to tradition, was spoken by Gauls' leader Brennus, who had been successful in besieging Rome. As condition to leave the city alone he had famously demanded a quantity of gold capable of counterbalancing a weight he had provided, but when the citizens actually procured that much gold, he threw his sword on the scales as a way to demand even more, and when told that was unfair he answered with the phrase. It was his way of saying that he didn't recognize the concept of fairness, he only recognized the might of the victor.
So yeah, this is where Vaevictis got his name from. His effect does feel fitting of this whole idea, doesn't it?
It's a reference to the PS1 classic The Legacy of Kain.
The artwork isn't my cup of tea either, but to say it's "SJW" is kind of weird, especially when the set's walkers could be the poster children for the Hitler Youth. Further, it's kind of lame to make a claim and support it with absolutely nothing.
I say the problem for him is Pir. Junevile AND black. So, apparently, because of that, the entire set became a "SJW" fan service.
Obviously I'm just guessing, but that was the first thing that come up to mind.
That's what comes to my mind as well,
which is odd, considering War Machine is also a black character.
When were the Commander decks made for this purpose? It's not often we get a reprint that costs more than $20 in them and since they have to follow one or several themes we don't get random high costing reprints like in this set.
But there were at least two decks in recent Commander editions with the counters subtheme (Ezuri and Atraxa) where Doubling Season would fit right in. And it wasn't as expensive back than, too.
Uh, what?! DS has been over $20 for a long, LONG time.
It was barely below $20 just after being reprinted in the first Modern Masters.