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It’s a week into the zombie apocalypse. Our plucky gang of heroes from all walks of life has holed themselves up in a sporting goods store at the edge of town.
Seven people, all worried about their friends and families. All worried about the end times.
They’re gathered together in the store’s office, nervously checking the security camera feed. The biggest herd of zombies seems to have drifted on, and there are only a handful of the living dead roaming the parking lot, plus nearly a hundred haunting the nearby grocery store. Our survivors are waiting for a few of their crew to return from scouting the department store on the other side of the parking lot. Continue reading American Governors in the Zombie Apocalypse→
Inspired by the recent publication of the Ten Most Common Short Story Titles, we at the literary journal MFA-MRA decided to apply similar analysis to our own submissions pile. MFA-MRA sits at the apex of the Men’s Rights Movement, presenting fiction written by those with a critical understanding of men’s oppression, written by those who aim to be the very Masters of Fine Arts. Granted, with their superior intellects and razor-sharp insight, our own unique writers are far less likely to fall into patterns of emotionally-driven conformity and *shudder* cliche, but a pattern did start to emerge.
As it turns out, great minds do, indeed, think alike. We offer these, our ten most common short story titles, to highlight the intellectual courage of our red-pill-popping contributors. Read on.