As I often tell my colleagues at PCGN – to their consistent interest – Destiny's lore is quite large, in fact. And it turns out there is an English student somewhere that appreciates stories about Ahamkara and Sword Logic enough to try to pass them on as his own.
The bold act of plagiarism was robbed by the student's teacher, who sent an email to Destiny lore instead of Ishtar Collective. If you want to know more about Destiny's poorly-communicated but rich and inventive backstory of dark sci-fi, this is the place to go – it is a collection of thousands of Destiny Lore cards and notes plus a forum of theoreticians who discuss their consequences.
And, according to Jennifer, an "English educator" in her words, almost the entire Ishtar Collective website was turned to her "as a journal entry from one of my students", presumably as a kind of writing assignment. She asks the site to confirm that their content is not written "by a boy named Lucas."
Ishtar Collective tweeted a screen grab of the email (via GamesRadar):
I think it may be the best email we have ever received at Ishtar Collective.
If anyone asks, we're called Lucas. pic.twitter.com/T81IPcrxDl
– Lucas (@IshtarColl) April 4, 2019
Ishtar Collective did the only responsibility that an internet device would and leaned to the memorable potential , rename itself & # 39; Lucas & # 39; and retweeting a supporter who puts the stubborn student's name on the Richard Dawkins T-Shirt . We can witness the birth of a new meme.
Read more: for more fun, see the best MMORPGs on PC
To catch up with everything that goes on in Destiny right now, here is our Destiny 2 update tracking. We are in the middle of Drifter's Season, which has seen the game's first permanent history selection and the return of an eerily old exotic weapon. It all happens.