Complications ensue when her childhood sweetheart returns to her the night of her triumphant debut and the romance is rekindled. Maddened by jealousy, the Phantom unleashes a reign of terror upon the Opera house, before kidnapping the object of his obsession. Only the compassion of Christine prevents him from killing her fiance, letting the two of them go, and thus dying alone.
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One might question how the show has been able to stick around for that long. But back to the question. How has this show lasted 30 years, and has remained a success since its opening?
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I have a hidden — and ultimately useless — talent. And I can make up, on the spot, a plausible — and maybe even correct — answer, seamlessly tied to the themes and motivations of the characters and plot. Totally useless, I know, and painfully nerdy.
I have warned you, and I have labeled it appropriately on the site and in the search filters. No whining in the comments about the story being "omg! You will probably laugh or squick out, if I got my characterization right-this is L!
It is a biography of the title character, Erik. The Phantom is born as Erik in Boschervillea small town not far from Rouenin the summer of His mother is the beautiful and talented daughter of an English woman and a French architect, a spoiled and vain woman who scorns her deformed child from birth, puts a mask on his face, and cannot bring herself to name him.
My reaction: this is a seriously dark, kinky, sex-driven story, and while I never read or saw PhantomI can see how Gale had ample room to play with the themes of forbidden love, sexual tension, and sexual control in the original story. I never got into it. In Unmasquedthe setup of the story is nearly identical to the original Phantom. She captures the attention of Raoul, Vicomte de Chagny, and he pursues her, even as Erik continues to woo Christine through their tutoring sessions.
I bought this book knowing that the vast majority hated it. But, I also thought, 'well, it can't be that bad. Let me tell you