This review was conducted by the Fanon Review Squad and reflects our best judgment of writing and fanon authorship quality. Please don't take offense if the review wasn't positive. We always give advice!

Omashu Rocks here for another installment of FRS:The Omashu Scoop! Today's fanon is Avatar: The Continuity of Aang by Sshalwani.

Authors' Plot: As Avatar Aang and Fire Lord Zuko were looking at the world on the next day after the party at Ba Sing Se, they first set out there way to Ba Sing Se for the Harmony Restoration Movement and then Yu Dao, then the story will set to United Republic of Nations. It continues till Aang dies and Korra was born, right when Republic City becomes unstable. Step into the past and discover the forgotten history of Avatar Kyoshi as she braves the most challenging and dangerous enemy of her time.


Plot/Storyline: Here we have yet another post-war fanon… At least this whole history of Kyoshi thing is included. What bothered me in particular was that I was basically reading the plot of The Promise. In fact, the author even uses images from the Promise to depict exactly what they were doing in the comic.'8.8
Creativity: Like I said, "post-war" fanons are far from creative as far as the plot goes. There were certainly some creative aspects but throughout the story I felt as if I've read it many times before. The characters seem to do the exact same things in every post-war fanon. 8.6
Action: The third chapter had some action, namely the exact same fight scene between Zuko and Kori that we read in the comic. 8.6
Interest Level: Maybe it's just me, but I can't get excited about "post-war" fanons anymore. 8.5
Character Development: They develop the same way they do in every fanon, but I can't say it's done poorly. 9.3
Believability: I don't feel that it is possible to judge believability for a fanon that is so close to the canon plot.
General Writing: Not too shabby here. 9.0

Average Score: 8.8
Note: All Scores Are Out Of Ten

What Sshalwani does right/can improve on
The author understands how a good story is written. Reading this fanon actually reminded me a lot of my first fanon, also a post-war. It wasn't at all popular so I abandoned it, but I don't encourage the author to abandon this story. Like I did, he/she has potential and gets the fundamental aspects of a great fanon. Keep adding twits and turns and do as much as you can to set yourself apart from the other post-wars.

Who does Avatar: The Continuity of Aang appeal to? The traditional fanon reader should give this one a chance.

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