Light banished Darkness.
Insomuch as it could experience the physical concept of pain, the Darkness suffered. To the extent that it could feel the human emotion of anger, the Darkness raged. The Darkness surged with hatred, hatred on a scale that defied the pitiful mortal definition of the word, hatred so all-consuming and potent that reality itself trembled.
Seismographic equipment across the states of Florida, Georgia and Alabama registered a 4.0 on the Richter scale, the presumed earthquake being felt for hundreds of miles.
Electrical substations over three Florida counties shorted out as lightning forked down from clear skies to set numerous blazes. Calls from all along the eastern and Gulf
States were made to the Air Force concerning strange lights moving at amazing speeds in the early morning skies.
Within a few miles of the supposed epicenter, several homes would experience poltergeist activity for weeks to come.
Across the world, sensitive people experienced terrible visions, dreams, headaches. In Africa, Konrad Selivanov’s towering machine shuddered, whined, and burst into flame. Selivanov screamed, toppling from his wheelchair. Next to him on the floor, Charlie Drenth curled into a fetal position and bawled.
Yet, at the very heart of the tempest, the psychiatric hospital stood unharmed in the aftermath of the Darkness’ temper tantrum.