Could the six Battle Cry creatures be considered as two mirrored vertical cycles? White: Loxodon Partisan, Accorder Paladin, Hero of Bladehold // Red: Kuldotha Ringleader, Goblin Wardriver, Hero of Oxid Ridge — Γ-Mage 02:37, 29 January 2011 (EST)
- I wish they had more in common than having just Battle Cry. --GeoMike 07:56, 29 January 2011 (EST)
- Mythic Rare dosen't really Could as Rare, That is the only thing is off. --PMiller2010 10:44, 11 May 2011 (EST)
- Green Sun's Zenith - A popular tutor for creatures, was banned in Modern due to being too versatile. The card could function as an early mana-ramp spell by searching out Dryad Arbor, would relatively cheaply tutor for almost any creature if the deck was configured correctly, and finally finish the opponent off by searching out a large, game-ending creature. It was joked that Green Sun's Zenith was every card in the deck, four times.
- Consecrated Sphinx - A large flying creature which promised even larger card-advantage. 6 points of toughness also meant that the card was immune to Dismember which was printed in the next set.
- Go for the Throat - An inversion of Doom Blade, which saw widespread application in Standard due to the large range of targets it could hit.
- Phyrexian Revoker - A reprint of Pithing Needle with a relatively efficient body. However, being a creature proved to be a liability for this card as it was easier to get rid off for the opponent.
- Inkmoth Nexus - The backbone of almost every Poison based strategy since its printing. It's a threatening creature which can be deadly quickly if pumped in power. It also dodges a large amount of removal due to being a land during the opponents turn and can attack as early as turn 2.