“[B]rother, I didn’t know that you’d STOLEN ONE OF MY BEES TO STING YOUR HORSE, UNTIL I COUNTED THEM”
In the interests of being thorough, I must review Beekeepers wherever I find them, which is why I’ve ended up with a list of over 200 Beekeepers Reviews I’ve got ahead of me. That’s a lot of research I must do, so when I find a relatively easy job, like Basil, the Beekeeper who appears in a parodic hypothetical period drama story, you know I’ll act quickly.
Basil has made millions selling his honey, so it must be good stuff, and he cares enough for his bees that he can count them and tell that one is missing. He is also the type who will give shelter to a distress runaway and the type who will investigate a mystery, both signs of the sort of nobility I ask in a Beekeeper. It’s also possible he fought in some manner of Bee Wars. All very impressive.
Basil’s scheming brother, the wealthy Lord Cucumberly, causes all the drama of the plot, but Basil reveals his brother’s lies and wins the trust of the heroine. It’s a happy ending for Basil, and for the heroine, who gets to spend her life with such a catch.
Four Honeycombs out of Five.
“Don’t pout,” Dante said. “You wanna do good deeds in the open so the world can see. Maybe we’ll get there someday, but we aren’t there now. Things take time. We wanna be subtle for now, and take the chance to get more secure before everyone tries to stop us. Or at least to build a front wall to our place.”
Adam looked at the plastic covering the hole in the storefront. “We are going to need more money to have this fixed.”
“Don’t worry about it,” said Dante. “I know plenty of scum in town that we can rob.”