Quote from TheAmericanSpirit »Instead of self-imposed restrictions, I'd suggest you build something like Goreclaw with attacks at an obvious angle and with a big-ass blinking weakspot. Sure, you may have 30 power by turn 5, but one wrath and it'll hurt. I think this may help you continue optimizing (making a faster stompy deck) while giving your opponents a REALLY OBVIOUS way to hold you at bay and respond.
Quote from Pouncing Kavu »Wow. I guess Protection is officially back in the good graces of WOTC after being deemed to complex? Were people dissatisfied with "hexproof from x"?
Quote from Tibalt"s Advocate »What was the thought process for the RC and CAG on planeswalkers?
Quote from hyalapterouslemur »I like Curse of Bloodletting. Take down the alpha (or at least make taking down the alpha happen twice as fast). Curse of Stalked Prey is also nice because it lets everyone benefit, except for the cursed player. Same as the C13 curse cycle.
Quote from Skello496 »Don’t forget all of the Friend or Foe cards from Battlebond. They do exactly what you are intending. Choose your “ally” and always name them as friend and the others as foe.
Quote from cyberium_neo »Should Starke of Rath be a recommended general here?
Table of Contents
II Mutual Benefit
III A Friend in Need
V Commander Options
*Cards will be ranked on the following:
S-> Super amazing, a competitive choice for decks besides Fist Bump.
A-> Auto include cards for Fist Bump.
B-> Good choice, fun to play, worth a slot.
C-> Color and/or thematic choices
D-> Don't even give these a second look.
In a symbiotic mutualistic relationship, the clownfish feeds on small invertebrates that otherwise have potential to harm the sea anemone, and the fecal matter from the clownfish provides nutrients to the sea anemone. The clownfish is additionally protected from predators by the anemone's stinging cells, to which the clownfish is immune. The clownfish also emits a high pitched sound that deters butterfly fish, which would otherwise eat the anemone.
Remoras have their front dorsal fins modified into large suckers with which they cling onto a host animal such as a whale, turtle, shark or ray. The remora benefits by using the host as transport and protection, and also feeds on materials dropped by the host.