Watch Kotaku US' Boss Play Destiny's Raid For The First Time

Watch Kotaku's Boss Play Destiny's Raid For The First Time

Two of Kotaku US' editors — me and Kirk Hamilton — have played Destiny's Vault of Glass raid dozens of times. But our boss, Stephen Totilo, has not. Neither has weekend editor Mike Fahey.

Join the four of us — plus Kotaku deputy editor Tina Amini and our friend from Mashable, Adam Rosenberg — as we take on the Vault and get as many Chatterwhites as possible.

Those of us who have done the raid will be sitting back and letting Totilo and Fahey try to figure out what to do. It will be fun. And kinda frustrating. Come watch!


Comments

    I wish I could forget everything about VoG and try it again. Was some really good content for first timers.

    Man. I really wanna do the raid one day. I'm pretty sure I've never even had 5 friends playing destiny at the same time though. Even destiny LFG sites seem to be failing me :/

      If you are on ps4 i am sure we could wrangle up some players from the kotaku group

        Is there A place where I could catch up with these people? :) (yes I'm PS4) ;)

          Try http://www.the100.io It's a really cool group building website. Probably has more camaraderie than LFGs

            Also on the bungie website there is a kotaku group but its small

              Thanks guys! I'll be checking these out :D

    Had to say it 'Kirk Hamilton and I'

      'Me' is correct in the context it's used, it just should be at the end. Without Kirk's name it would read "A US editor - me - has played [...]". It's because he used the dashes to separate a dependent clause instead of it just being part of a normal sentence like it should have been.

        I think "I" sounds correct. Without Kirk's name it would then be:
        ...me have played Destiny‘s Vault of Glass raid dozens of times.
        vs
        ...I have played Destiny‘s Vault of Glass raid dozens of times.

          It would work that way if it weren't a separate clause, but the dashes change it. Everything outside the dashes is the sentence and the stuff inside the dashes is a separate dependent clause, so the sentence reads "Two of Kotaku US' editors have played [...]" and the clause in between follows the same rules as a response, such as if someone asked "Who?" "Kirk Hamilton and me."

            I'll take your word for it, but it really sounds awkward to I.

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