Would you do the McNasty with McDreamy, or would you run him over with a semi?
Would you rather get caught stealing Ron's bacon or keying Donna's Mercedes?
Sorry, "none of the above" is not an option here.
No, Joe does not fare well. Spoilers ahead!
You've just moved to Riverdale and are ready to get involved in all sorts of adventures with Archie and the gang! The problem is, you might not make it out alive....
You've woken up in the house of a serial killer hell-bent on murdering you. Do you have what it takes to escape, or will you be his next victim?
Can you pull a Hermione and get it right on your first turn?
The release of what has been labelled as the eighth installment of the Harry Potter series was a controversial move-- the epilogue of the "Deathly Hallows" wrapped up the series in a blanket that perfectly balanced the need for closure and the satisfaction of leaving things up to the imagination of the reader, and the addition of an eighth book had the potential to upset this balance... And that's exactly what it did. "The Cursed Child" has its moments, but altogether it reads more like an ambitious fan fiction than as a member of the biggest series in the world. Filled with plot holes and contrasts with the original series that has prompted readers to treat it as an individual, non-canon story, "The Cursed Child" distorts the original characters we've grown to love while simultaneously introducing bizarre concepts to the Harry Potter universe. Without further ado, are some of the more disappointing aspects "The Cursed Child."
Will you make it to the end and slay the Dark Lord, or will you die before you can get to the end of Philosopher's Stone?
It's time to pick your television nemesis.
That little number on your screen matters less than you think.