In Deepest, Darkest Fricana:Let’s Play QfG 3 Part 7

Wilderness Wanderings

We left off with Garcon fleeing into the Fricana wilderness as the Simbani and Leopardmen Chiefs were killed and the King of Tarna was about to go all “let slip the liontuars of war!” on everyone. Perseii’s first stop is the Simbani village, maybe Uhura can help him:

Or not…

Where else is there to go? There’s Erana’s Pool, and the World Tree but that is about it. With no where else to go Jackson heads deeper into the jungle:

Remember Manu? We saved him from that cage we randomly found last time we were exploring the jungles of Tarna? Well, it seems now its his time to return the favor:

“A Monkey village, huh? What’s that like?”

“Sure! It’s not as if I have any other idea as to what I’m supposed to be doing”

It takes Garcon and Manu a day or so to get there, on the way Manu blathers on:

“Just what I’ve always wanted… To be a happy monkey!”


Perseii uses his magical hooks and rope to ascend into the Monkey Village:

Bullying Simians

Here comes the sales pitch:

“Did you say bad things?”

“I’m guessing that is why you call them ‘bad’ things… Hey isn’t there a lost city somewhere around here? I mean it’s clearly shown on my map…”

“Not those cities the ‘Lost City’ the one full of demons”

“You mean past the waterfall?”

“Yeah, you guys sure are smart! Now show me how to cross the waterfall”

“Oh, I get it, tell me about the ‘Bad City'”

“Do you think you could take me to the bad city?”

“No, I don’t think George of the Jungle is that fun of a game…”

“But thou must!”

“But thou must!”

After endless pleading and prodding Jackson convinces Manu to show him the way to the Lost City and they set out:


When we get to the Waterfall:

I’m sure Garcon will figure it out later…

Author: falselogic

Doesn’t mix well with polite company; his two favorite topics being politics and religion. Would rather be out cycling, swimming, running, or camping. Misspent his youth reading genre-fiction; today, he is making up for it by reading large quantities of non-fiction literature. The fact that truth, in every way, is more fascinating than fiction still tickles him.