Chicago
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Description[]

Chicago has had its fascinating line when it comes to entertainment or when the city or outside of it shows off its character or Personality Mentally. Chicago has had many appearances with other cities as well can be the top of its game. The City endures its time with games like Mortal Kombat or Injustice Series as well as becoming or sometimes in futurism. theses are the games movies and tv shows that Chicago's confirmed to be be as well as additional settings to many others.


Novels[]

  • Nelson Algren, The Man With the Golden Arm Template:ISBN
  • Sherwood Anderson, Windy McPherson's Son
  • Blue Balliett, Chasing Vermeer and The Wright 3
  • Saul Bellow, The Adventures of Augie March Template:ISBN
  • Saul Bellow, Dangling Man[1]
  • Saul Bellow, Humboldt's Gift
  • Saul Bellow, Ravelstein[2]
  • Charles Blackstone, The Week You Weren't Here
  • Fredric Brown, The Fabulous Clipjoint
  • Jim Butcher, The Dresden Files series
  • Robert Wright Campbell, Jimmy Flannery mystery series
  • Willa Cather, The Song of the Lark
  • Peter Cheyney, Dark Hero
  • Sandra Cisneros, The House on Mango Street Template:ISBN
  • Brandy Colbert, The Revolution of Birdie Randolph
  • Doug Cummings, Deader by the Lake
  • Doug Cummings, Every Secret Crime
  • Don De Grazia, "American Skin"
  • Brian J.P. Doyle, Chicago Template:ISBN
  • Theodore Dreiser, Sister Carrie Template:ISBN on Modern Library's 100 Best Novels
  • Theodore Dreiser, The Titan
  • Stuart Dybek, The Coast of Chicago Template:ISBN
  • James T. Farrell, Studs Lonigan trilogy
  • Edna Ferber, So Big
  • Joshua Ferris, Then We Came to the End Template:ISBN
  • John M. Ford, The Last Hot Time Template:ISBN
  • Robert Goldsborough, A Death in Pilsen
  • Robert Goldsborough, President in Peril Template:ISBN
  • Robert Goldsborough, Shadow of the Bomb
  • Robert Goldsborough, Terror at the Fair Template:ISBN
  • Robert Goldsborough, Three Strikes You're Dead
  • John Green, An Abundance of Katherines
  • John Grisham, The Litigators (a #1 New York Times Best Seller in 2011)
  • Bob Hartley, Following Tommy Template:ISBN
  • Bob Hartley, North and Central Template:ISBN
  • Aleksandar Hemon, Nowhere Man Template:ISBN
  • Jerry Ahern, The Survivalist Series - The early books of the series feature Chicago frequently as the Soviets build their HQ in Chicago, with Varakov setting up his HQ in the Museum of Natural History.
  • Ward Just, An Unfinished Season
  • Harry Stephen Keeler, The Riddle of the Traveling Skull Template:ISBN
  • Paul Krueger, Last Call at the Nightshade Lounge Template:ISBN
  • Adam Langer, Crossing California
  • Adam Langer, The Washington Story
  • Nella Larsen, Passing Template:ISBN
  • Nella Larsen, Quicksand Template:ISBN
  • Jennette Lee, Mr. Achilles
  • John Malcolm, Mortal Ruin Template:ISBN
  • Graham Masterton, Headlines[3]
  • Somerset Maugham, The Razor's Edge Template:ISBN
  • Mord McGhee, Murder Red Ink
  • Joe Meno, Hairstyles of the Damned[4]
  • Chloe Neill, Chicagoland Vampires
  • Audrey Niffenegger, The Time Traveler's Wife Template:ISBN
  • Frank Norris, The Pit: A Chicago Story
  • Bayo Ojikutu, 47th Street Black, Template:ISBN
  • Achy Obejas, Memory Mambo
  • Sara Paretsky, thrillers featuring private eye V.I. Warshawski
  • James Patterson and David Ellis, The Black Book (Patterson and Ellis novel). Template:ISBN
  • Richard Peck, Fair Weather
  • Joseph G. Peterson, Beautiful Piece
  • Daniel Pinkwater, The Education of Robert Nifkin Snarkout Boys and The Avocado of Death, Snarkout Boys and the Baconburg Horror. Recognizably Chicago, even if never explicitly stated.
  • Leonard Pitts, Jr., Grant Park
  • Richard Powers, Generosity: An Enhancement
  • Philip Roth, Letting Go
  • Veronica Roth, Divergent - #1 on the Children's Paperback list in 2012
  • Adam Selzer, Just Kill Me
  • Robert Shea and Robert Anton Wilson, Illuminatus!
  • Shawn Shift, "Hey Liberal"
  • Upton Sinclair, The Jungle Template:ISBN[5]
  • Terrance L. Smith, The Thief Who Came to Dinner
  • Scott Spencer, Endless Love
  • Ed Wagemann, "The Panty Thief of Bridgeport"
  • Chris Ware, Building Stories (2012)
  • Chris Ware, Jimmy Corrigan, the Smartest Kid on Earth
  • Richard Wright, Native Son #20 on Modern Library's 100 Best Novels

Short stories[]

  • "Deadly City," March, 1953 issue of If magazine under the pseudonym Ivar Jorgensen (later made into the motion picture Target Earth; the story was about an alien invasion and evacuation of Chicago)
  • Chicago Stories: 40 Dramatic Fictions by Michael Czyzniejewski, Jacob S Knabb and Rob Funderburk, 2012
  • The Coast of Chicago: Stories by Stuart Dybek, 2004
  • Chicago Style Novella by R. Felini 2013
  • "The Box of Robbers" a fairy tale by Lyman Frank Baum, reprinted in American Fairy Tales by Lyman Frank Baum, English Classical Literature, KAPO, 2015. Original, 1901. Template:ISBN.

Plays and musicals[]

  • American Buffalo
  • Be Like Water
  • Bleacher Bums
  • Chicago - musical, nominated for ten Tony Awards in 1976
  • Chicago - play
  • Clybourne Park
  • Do Black Patent Leather Shoes Really Reflect Up?
  • The Front Page
  • Glengarry Glen Ross
  • Happy End
  • In the Jungle of Cities
  • Ma Rainey's Black Bottom
  • Mean Girls - musical, nominated for 12 Tony Awards in 2018
  • Proof
  • A Raisin in the Sun - nominated for four Tony Awards in 1960
  • The Resistible Rise of Arturo Ui
  • Sexual Perversity in Chicago
  • Show Boat
  • Superior Donuts

Films[]

  • About Last Night (1986)
  • Above the Law (1988)
  • The Accountant (2016) - partly in Chicago (box office #1 film in the U.S.)
  • Adventures in Babysitting (1987)
  • The Adventures of Lucky Pierre (1961)
  • Against All Hope (1982)
  • Al Capone (1959) (mob film)
  • Ali (2001)
  • Allah Tantou (1989)
  • American Gun (2005)
  • American Reel (1999)
  • Angel Eyes (2001)
  • Anything's Possible (1999)
  • April Fools (2007)
  • August Rush (2007)
  • The Babe (1992)
  • Baby on Board (2009)
  • Baby's Day Out (1994)
  • Backdraft (1991) (box office #1 film in the U.S.)
  • Bad Boys (1983)
  • Barbershop (2002) (box office #1 film in the U.S.)
  • Barbershop 2: Back in Business (2004) (#1 film in U.S.)
  • Barbershop: The Next Cut (2016)
  • Beats (2019)
  • Beginning of the End (1957) – set in downstate Illinois and Chicago
  • Betrayed (1988)
  • The Big Brawl (1980)
  • Big Shots (1987)
  • Blankman (1994)
  • Blind (1994)
  • Blink (1994)
  • The Blues Brothers (1980)
  • Blues Brothers 2000 (1998)
  • The Boss (2016) (#1 film in U.S.)
  • Brannigan (1975)
  • The Break-Up (2006) (#1 in the U.S.)
  • The Breakfast Club (1985)
  • Breed of Men (1919)
  • Bridesmaids (2011) (partly in Chicago)
  • Bridge (1988)
  • The Brute (1920)
  • Bugsy Malone (1976)
  • Butterfly on a Wheel (2007)
  • Call Northside 777 (1948)
  • Candyman (1992) - based on a book originally set in London
  • Capone (1975) (mob film)
  • Carrie (1952)
  • Casino (1995) - scenes labeled as "Back Home" are in Chicago (mob film)
  • Category 6: Day of Destruction (2004) - partly in Chicago
  • Chain Reaction (1996)
  • Chicago (1927)
  • Chicago (2002) (Academy Award for Best Picture)
  • Chicago Cab (1997)
  • Chicago Deadline (1949) (film noir)
  • Chicago Overcoat (2009) (mob film)
  • Child's Play (1988) (#1 in U.S.)
  • Child's Play 2 (1990) (#1 in U.S.)
  • Chi-Raq (2015)
  • City That Never Sleeps (1953)
  • Class (1983)
  • Code of Silence (1985)
  • Colombiana (2011)
  • The Company (2003)
  • Continental Divide (1981)
  • Cooley High (1975)
  • Curly Sue (1991)
  • Damien: Omen II (1978) (#1 film in the U.S.)
  • Danger Lights (1930) (partly in Chicago)
  • Death of a President (2006)
  • Death Wish (2018) [6]
  • Dhoom 3 (2013) (Hindi film)[7]
  • The Dilemma (2011)
  • Divergent (2014) (box office #1 film in the U.S.)
  • The Divergent Series: Insurgent (2015) (#1 in the U.S.)
  • Derailed (2005)
  • Dick Tracy (1990)
  • Dragonfly (2002)
  • The Dumb Girl of Portici (1916)
  • Eagle Eye (2008) (#1 film in U.S.)
  • Eight Men Out (1988)
  • The Express: The Ernie Davis Story (2009)
  • Ferris Bueller's Day Off (1986)
  • Flatliners (1990)
  • The Fugitive (1993)[8] (#1 film in the U.S.)
  • The Fury (1978)
  • Girls Just Want to Have Fun (1985)
  • Go Fish (1994)
  • The Grudge 2 (2006)
  • The Grudge 3 (2009)
  • Guilty as Sin (1993)
  • Hardball (2001) (#1 film in U.S.)
  • Harry and Tonto (1974)
  • Heaven is a Playground (1991)
  • Henry: Portrait of a Serial Killer (1986) - partly in Chicago
  • Hero (1992)
  • High Fidelity (2000) - based on a book originally set in London
  • His New Job (1915)
  • Home Alone (1990) (#1 film in the U.S.)
  • Home Alone 2: Lost in New York (1992) (partly in Chicago) (#1 film in U.S.)
  • Home Alone 3 (1997)
  • The Homesteader (1919)
  • Hoodlum (1997)
  • Hope Floats (1998) - partly in Chicago
  • The Hunter (1980) - partly in Chicago
  • The Great Ziegfeld (1936)
  • I Love Trouble (1994)
  • I, Robot (2004) (#1 in U.S.)
  • I Want Someone to Eat Cheese With (2007)
  • In the Depth of Our Hearts (1920)
  • It's the Rage (1999)
  • Judgment Night (1993)
  • Jupiter Ascending (2015)
  • King of the Rodeo (1929)
  • Kissing A Fool (1998)
  • The Lake House (2006)
  • A League of Their Own (1992) (#1 in the U.S.)
  • Light It Up (1999)
  • Little Fockers (2010)
  • Looking for Mr. Goodbar (1977)
  • Love and Action in Chicago (1999)
  • Love Jones (1997)
  • Lucas (1986)
  • The Man with the Golden Arm (1955)
  • Mean Girls (2004) (#1 film in U.S.) - set in Evanston
  • Medium Cool (1969)
  • Meet the Parents (2000) (#1 in the U.S.) - partly set in Chicago
  • Mercury Rising (1998)
  • Message in a Bottle - partly set in Chicago
  • Michael (1996) - partly in Chicago (#1 film in U.S.)
  • Mickey One (1965)
  • Midnight Run (1988) - partly in Chicago (mob film)
  • Miracle on 34th Street (1994) - partly in Chicago
  • Mo' Money (1992)
  • Monkey Hustle (1976)
  • Music Box (1989)
  • My Best Friend's Wedding (1997)
  • My Big Fat Greek Wedding (2002)
  • My Bodyguard (1980)
  • National Lampoon's Christmas Vacation (1989) (#1 film in U.S.)
  • National Lampoon's European Vacation (1985) - starts in Chicago
  • National Lampoon's Vacation (1983) - partly in Chicago (#1 film in U.S.)
  • Natural Born Killers (1994) - partly in Chicago
  • The Negotiator (1998)
  • Never Been Kissed (1999)
  • Next of Kin (1989) - set in Chicago and Kentucky (mob film)
  • A Night in the Life of Jimmy Reardon (1988)
  • Nothing in Common (1986) - partly in Chicago
  • Office Christmas Party (2016)
  • On the Line (2001)
  • Only the Lonely (1991)
  • Opportunity Knocks (1990)
  • Ordinary People (1980) (Academy Award for Best Picture)
  • The Package (1989)
  • Planes, Trains & Automobiles (1987)
  • Poltergeist III (1988)
  • Prelude to a Kiss (1992)
  • Primal Fear (1996)
  • Prime Cut (1972) – set in Chicago and in Kansas City, Kansas
  • The Princess Bride (Modern Scenes set in Evanston, Illinois)
  • Proof (2005)
  • The Public Enemy (1931) (mob film)
  • Public Enemies (neo-noir, mob film) (2009)
  • Raisin in the Sun (1961)
  • Random Encounter (1998)
  • Rapid Fire (1992)
  • Raw Deal (1986)
  • The Razor's Edge (1946) - based on Maughaum's novel of the same title
  • Red Heat (1988)
  • The Relic (1997) - based on a book originally set in New York City
  • Return to Me (2000)
  • Ri¢hie Ri¢h (1994) - scenes filmed in Chicago
  • Risky Business (1983) - set in the North Shore
  • Road to Perdition (2002) (#1 film in the U.S.) (mob film)
  • Robin and the 7 Hoods (1964)
  • Roll Bounce (2005)
  • Rookie of the Year (1993)
  • Running Scared (1986)
  • The St. Valentine's Day Massacre (1967) (mob film)
  • Save the Last Dance (2001) (#1 film in the U.S.)
  • Scarface (1932) (mob film)
  • Scooby-Doo! Stage Fright (2013)
  • Shall We Dance? (2004)
  • Sheba, Baby (1975) - partly in Chicago
  • She's Having a Baby (1988)
  • Silver Streak (1976) - partly in Chicago
  • Sleepless In Seattle (1993) - partly in Chicago
  • Slim (1937) - partly in Chicago
  • Some Like It Hot (1959) - partly in Chicago (mob film)
  • Somewhere in Time (1980) - partly in Chicago
  • Soul Food (1997)
  • A Sound of Thunder (2005)
  • Source Code (2011)
  • Spider-Man 2 (2004) (#1 film in U.S.) - partly in Chicago
  • The Sting (1973) - partly in Chicago; Academy Award for Best Picture (mob film)
  • Stir of Echoes (1999)
  • Stolen Summer (2001)
  • Straight Talk (1992)
  • Stranger than Fiction (2006)
  • Strawberry Fields (1997)
  • Streets of Fire (1984)
  • Surviving Christmas (2003)
  • That Royle Girl (1925)
  • Thief (1981)
  • Three To Tango (1999)
  • Tommy Boy (1995) (#1 film in U.S.) - partly in Chicago and Wisconsin
  • Transformers: Dark of the Moon (2011) (#1 film in U.S.)
  • Transformers: Age of Extinction (2014) (#1 in the U.S.)
  • Transformers: The Last Knight (2017) (#1 in the U.S.)
  • Two Fathers: Justice for the Innocent (1994)
  • Ultraviolet (2006)
  • The Unborn (2009)
  • Uncle Buck (1989) (#1 film in U.S.)
  • The Untouchables (1987) (mob film)
  • U.S. Marshals (1998) - partly in Chicago
  • Vegas Vacation (1997) - starts in Chicago
  • V.I. Warshawski (1991)
  • Wanted (2008)
  • The Watcher (2000) (#1 in the U.S.)
  • Wayne's World (1992) (#1 film in the U.S.) - partly in Chicago and the suburb Aurora
  • Wayne's World 2 (1993) (#1 in the U.S.) - partly in Chicago
  • The Weather Man (2005)
  • A Wedding (1978)
  • What Women Want (2000) (#1 in the U.S.)
  • When Harry Met Sally... (1989) - partly in Chicago
  • While You Were Sleeping (1995) (#1 in the U.S.)
  • The Whole Nine Yards (2000) (#1 in the U.S.)
  • Wicker Park (2004)
  • Wildcats (1986)
  • Within Our Gates (1920)

Although not set in the city's limits, the John Hughes films Sixteen Candles, The Breakfast Club, Pretty in Pink (1986) (#1 film in U.S.), and Weird Science take place in the fictional town of Shermer, Illinois, which is based on Northbrook, Illinois.

In The Matrix (1999), the subway sets were based on the CTA. One of the trains is clearly a Brown Line train, which in reality, barring construction, never goes underground.

Chicago destroyed on film[]

  • In Old Chicago (1938) - destroyed by the Great Chicago Fire
  • Independence Day (1996) - mentioned
  • Chain Reaction (1996) - parts of the city destroyed by an explosion caused by a hydrogen reactor
  • Category 6: Day of Destruction (2004) - destroyed by a series of tornadoes and a category 6 hurricane over the Great Lakes
  • Transformers: Dark of the Moon (2011) - seriously damaged by the Decepticons' assault on the city as well as the final battle between the Autobots and Decepticons (#1 film in U.S.)
  • Transformers: Age of Extinction (2014) - the city was rebuilt five years later, where it was used for KSI first (#1 in U.S.)

Music videos[]

  • "Hard to Handle" by Black Crowes 1990, blues rock
  • "Jam (song) 1992, by Michael Jackson from Gary, he plays Michael Jordan in an abandoned indoor basketball court
  • "I Used to Love H.E.R." by Common (rapper) 1994, shows clips from the Southside, jazz rap
  • "Cha Cha Slide" by Chicago's DJ Casper 2000, shows the Marina City towers; house and hip hop
  • "I Wish" by R. Kelly 2001, nominated for Best R&B Video at the 2001 MTV Video Music Awards, video start shows the "L" train
  • "The Game of Love" by Santana feat. Michelle Branch 2002, filmed in Pilsen
  • "Step in the Name of Love" by R. Kelly 2003, filmed on a yacht on Lake Michigan
  • "Lyric (song)" by Zwan (Billy Corgan) 2003
  • "Overnight Celebrity by Twista feat. Kanye West 2004, video has cameos by Chicago rappers like Da Brat, shows Chicago landmark buildings like the Tribune Tower
  • "The Corner (song)" by Common (rapper) feat. Kanye West 2005, video start shows Navy Pier by a frozen Lake Michigan, song is about Chicago
  • "Give It All" by Rise Against 2005, they have a mosh pit inside an "L" train
  • "Swing Life Away" by Rise Against 2005, video start shows the "L" train
  • "Kick Push" by Lupe Fiasco 2006, video shows skateboarding in the city
  • "Homecoming" by Kanye West feat Chris Martin of Coldplay 2008, nominated for Best Hip-Hop Video at the 2008 MTV Video Music Awards, video shows the Millennium Park "bean", Cloud Gate, song is about Chicago
  • "Re-Education (Through Labor)" by Rise Against 2008
  • "You Found Me" by The Fray 2009, filmed on top of skyscrapers
  • "1,2,3,4" by Plain White T's 2009, on the VH1 Top 40 Videos of 2009
  • "Angels" by Chance the Rapper feat Saba (rapper) 2016, nominated for Best Hip-Hop Video at the 2016 MTV Video Music Awards, video shows Chance rapping on top of the "L" train
  • "City in a Garden" by Fall Out Boy 2018, shows Wrigley Field and other city landmarks, song is about Chicago

Television shows[]

  • According to Jim (2001–2009). ABC
  • Against the Wall (2011)
  • Barbershop: The Series (2005)
  • The Beast (2009)
  • Betrayal (2013-2014)
  • Biker Mice from Mars (1993–1996)
  • The Bob Newhart Show (1972–1978)
  • The Boondocks (2005-2014) Adult Swim
  • Boss (2011–2012)
  • Buck Rogers in the 25th Century (1979–1981) - in its first season (1979–1980), "New Chicago" functioned as Earth's capital city
  • The Building (1993)
  • Charlie & Co. (1985-1986)
  • The Chicago Code (2011) Billy Corgan did the theme song. FOX
  • Chicago Fire (2012–present). NBC
  • Chicago Hope (1994–2000). Emmy-winner for Mandy Patinkin. CBS
  • Chicago Med (2015–present). NBC
  • Chicago PD (2014–present). NBC
  • Chicago Sons (1997)
  • Chicago Story (1982)
  • Coupling (2003) - US version only
  • The Crazy Ones (2013-2014) with Robin Williams. CBS
  • Crime Story (1986–1988)
  • Crisis (2014)
  • Cupid (1998)
  • The Dresden Files (2007)
  • Due South (1994–1996, 1997–1999) - some filming in Toronto, Canada
  • Early Edition (1996–2000)
  • Easy (2016)
  • E/R (1984–1985)
  • ER (1994–2009). Won 23 Emmy Awards. Most nominated drama show ever. NBC
  • Exosquad (1993–1995) - Chicago, renamed to Phaeton City, was one of the central locations of the show
  • Family Matters (1989–1998) Emmy-nominated. ABC
  • The Forgotten (2009–2010). ABC
  • Generations (1989–1991)
  • The Girlfriend Experience (2016) Starz
  • Good Times (1974–1979) Golden Globe nominated. CBS
  • The Good Wife (2009–2016) 5-time Emmy winner for Julianna Margulies. CBS
  • Happy Endings (2011–2013)
  • The Hogan Family (1986–1991)
  • It Takes Two (1982-1983)
  • Kenan & Kel (1996–2000) on Nickelodeon
  • Kolchak: The Night Stalker (1974–1975)
  • Lady Blue (1985–1986)
  • The League (2009–2015)
  • Legally Mad (2009)
  • Leverage (2008–2012) - pilot episode only
  • Life Goes On (1989–1993)
  • Life With Bonnie (2002–2004)
  • The Loop (2006–2007)
  • M Squad (1957–1960)
  • Married... with Children (1987–1997). FOX
  • Mike and Molly (2010–2016) Emmy winner in 2011 for Melissa McCarthy. CBS
  • Mind Games (2014)
  • Modern Men (2006)
  • My Boys (2006–2010)
  • Pepper Dennis (2006)
  • Perfect Strangers (1986–1993)
  • The Playboy Club (2011)
  • Postcards from Buster (2004-2012) - One Episode set in Chicago, also where Buster Baxter and his dad ride a CTA Brown Line train in the theme song.
  • The Real O'Neals (2016)
  • Prison Break (2005–2009) - partly set in Chicago
  • Punky Brewster (1984–1986)
  • Revolution (2012–2014)
  • Samantha Who? (2007–2009)
  • Sense8 (2015–2018)
  • Shake It Up (2010–2013) Disney Channel
  • Shameless (2011–present) Emmy-winner in 2015 for Joan Cusack. Showtime
  • Sirens (2014-2015)
  • Sisters (1991–1996)
  • Soul Food: The Series (2000–2004). Emmy-nominated. Showtime
  • Special Unit 2 (2001-2002)
  • Starting Over (2003–2004 season)
  • The Steve Harvey Show (1996–2002). The WB
  • Still Standing (2002–2006). CBS
  • Terra Nova (2011)
  • Traffic Light (2011)
  • Trust Me (2009)
  • Turks (1999)
  • Two of a Kind (1998–1999). ABC
  • The Untouchables (1959–1963) Emmy winner. ABC
  • Webster (1983–1987)
  • What About Joan? (2001)
  • Whitney (2011–2013)
  • Wild Card (2003–2005)

Reality TV[]

  • The Real World: Chicago (2002)
  • Real World: Skeletons (2014–2015)

Video games[]

This is a list of video games in which a major part of the action takes place in the city. This list does not count sports games or flight simulators, save for Pilotwings 64 and Tom Clancy's H.A.W.X.

Comics, manga, and cartoons[]

  • Biker Mice from Mars
  • Blue Beetle
  • Bojack Horseman Season 6 splits time, with much of the season taking place in Chicago
  • Cage, volume 1 (April 1992-November 1993) - ongoing series by Marvel Comics featuring the superhero Luke Cage; 20 issues were published
  • C.O.W.L. [10]
  • Ghost[11]
  • Gunsmith Cats
  • Kremin 1-4 Grey Productions Inc 1991-1992
  • Nightwing Vol 3., Issue #18-ongoing
  • Plastic Man (DC)
  • Riding Bean
  • Savage Dragon
  • Tintin in America

Miniseries, specials or individual episodes[]

  • Ben 10
    • "Monster Weather"
  • The Legend of Tarzan
    • "The Mysterious Visitor"
  • Danger Rangers
    • "Fires and Liars"

References[]

Template:Reflist

External links[]

[[Category:Video game lists by setting]

  1. Coetzee, J.M. (May 27, 2004). "Bellow's Gift", New York Review of Books. Retrieved February 5, 2015.
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