Manatees and Halloween Things!

There are only a few days left to submit your pumpkin carving design! I wanted to share another fun design that was entered recently to our Facebook page:

Pumpkin_BrittanyTaylorMorhiser

Do you recognize Paseo Del Mar High’s manatee mascot from Secrets Can Kill? This was carved by Taylor and Brittany M.

I wonder if anyone has thought to design a ghost carving from the 13 ghosts in Curse of Blackmoor Manor? I think that would be awesome as well!

 

Side note: If you want to get into the Halloween mood this week, I recommend checking out the 70s TV series of Nancy Drew and the Hardy Boys. There are two back-to back episodes on YouTube called The Hardy Boys and Nancy Drew Meet Dracula: Part 1 and Part 2.

As for the weekend puzzle: the image was of ancient runes as seen in Curse of Blackmoor Manor. I did make one substitution since in the game there was no rune for the letter “C.” So I used the “K” instead. The translated answer is [mutascope].

-Little Jackalope

8 responses to “Manatees and Halloween Things!”

  1. Haley says:

    Hi LJ,

    I was wondering what book LIE is based on. Do you mind telling me?

    • Little Jackalope says:

      We began with The Greek Symbol Mystery… only for the location, really. The story and mystery are original from our design team. 🙂

  2. NANCYGEEK says:

    Oooh! cool! In SCK2 i once took a picture of that and put it on my phone….
    sadly I don’t think i have enough time to come up with something and carve it. 🙁
    I have seen that episode! The Hardy Boys and Nancy Drew tv show is one of my favorites! Good idea for that episode i should re-watch it…
    mutascope? No clue what that is LOL!
    -NANCYGEEK

  3. LadyLinda says:

    Can you explain where a mutascope was found in a ND game?

  4. Sam Powell says:

    What is a mutascope? Will it be appearing in SEA?

  5. Anne says:

    Hey guys!
    A mutascope is:”a high-sensitivity variant caller dedicated to high-throughput PCR amplicons sequencing”.

    However, a mutoscope is: ” an early motion picture device, patented by Herman Casler on November 21, 1894. Like Thomas Edison’s Kinetoscope it did not project on a screen, and provided viewing to only one person at a time.”

    I’m an avid filmmaker, so I’m kinda hoping it’s the latter… especially since I have no idea what the first definition means… 🙂 ‘

    http://sarahstandarversion.blogspot.com/

  6. NANCYGEEK says:

    thx Anne for info!!!
    -NANCYGEEK

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