Meet him upstairs spec ops brand

Chapter XV - Welcome - Spec Ops: The Line Game Guide & Walkthrough |

Will she play by the rules, or will she do whatever it takes to get him behind bars? Bunbury, Pitch), an African-American CIA agent who leads an elite ops unit. The upstairs/downstairs drama revolves around Santiago Mendoza . her life searching and failing to find meaning, much to the chagrin of her. The refrain goes like this: You, single parent, must be both mother and father. more Disney double features than is safe for sanity, all because I know I am a. Chapter Welcome - Meet Him Upstairs The second way to end Spec Ops: The Line, played on the PS3. Martin Walker lives. Spec Ops: The.

Ask anyone in the neighborhood were you can get a good chocolate chip cookie, and odds are they'll point you to Levain Bakery.

Spec Ops: The Line/Walkthrough Chapter 15

You'll also find oatmeal-raisin and chocolate-with-peanut-butter-chip varieties, muffins and baguettes stuffed with butter and jam. The line here may seem daunting, but it moves quickly and is worth the wait. Also in the area, Italian dessert spot Bomboloni has upped the doughnut ante. It serves fried pastries stuffed with fruit and cream, in such flavors as blood orange, Meyer lemon, amaretto and toasted chocolate marshmallow. Brad Feinkopf Nightlife The night's not over once you've finished dinner and dessert—there are plenty of places to hit the town late in the evening.

Dizzy's Club Coca-Cola at Lincoln Center—named for a jazz legend and a soda sponsor—serves up live jazz every night, along with soul food and drinks. Cleopatra's Needle —located uptown along Broadway, at 92nd Street—is another good place to hear jazz and have a bite; here, the menu's Middle Eastern.

The Dead Poet names cocktails after authors, and the liquid literary tributes pack a serious punch. In addition to the Edgar Allan Poe and the Robert Frost, there's the Dead Poet cocktail, a secret recipe of seven liquors plus some sour mix. On warm afternoons and nights, groups of friends crowd in on plastic chairs pulled up to checkered tablecloths to quaff beer, wine and cocktails and chow on burgers.

Everything You Need to Know About the Upper West Side in Manhattan, New York City

Shops at Columbus Circle. Zabar'son Broadway, opened in as a single market counter selling smoked fish. Today it's an Upper West Side institution where folks stop by to stock up on coffee, bagels, homemade soups, knishes and, of course, the fish that started it all. Bookworms should head across the street to Westsider Rare and Used Booksa reader's paradise with two levels of floor-to-ceiling titles, including some rare selections.

The place is so packed with great finds that the staircase from the first to the second floor is lined with VHS tapes and books on each step and the entire establishment has that comforting old-book smell. Upstairs, there's an extensive selection of old Mad magazine issues.

Crafty types can let loose at yarn shop Knitty City. Owner Pearl Chin is almost always on hand to help customers choose the perfect tools for their project, and the selection beats that of any standard craft store. Beginner knitters can sign up for a class to get acquainted with the medium. On Sundays, the schoolyard and school between 76th and 77th Streets at Columbus Avenue transforms into GreenFleaan indoor-outdoor market selling rugs, jewelry, clothing, furniture, collectibles and food.

The market is open year-round, rain or shine. American Museum of Natural History. Marley White Culture and History The whole Upper West Side is teeming with culture and history, but a few institutions take their subjects far beyond the neighborhood's boundaries.

The halls of the American Museum of Natural History provide a trip through the past. The dinosaur wing and the Milstein Hall of Ocean Life are two of the museum's best-known exhibitions, but they're just the beginning: Teddy Roosevelt Park surrounds the museum, and the building itself is inscribed with tributes to the former president one statue of him stands outside near the entrance and another sits on a bench in a rotunda inside.

Across 77th Street, a statue of another president—Lincoln—greets you at the New-York Historical Societywhere visitors can explore years of history through exhibitions about the people and events that helped shape the City.

Changing topics might include board games or local beer; Hudson River School paintings, Audubon's watercolors and Tiffany lamps very few of which are on display while the museum's Luce Center is being renovated highlight the permanent collection. The society also houses the DiMenna Children's History Museumwhere little ones can engage with interactive exhibitions and check out games and a library. Close to Lincoln Center, the free American Folk Art Museum serves as a celebration of nonmainstream American art from the 18th century to today.

Central Park's Swedish Cottage Marionette Theatre —complete with kid-size furniture—stages a rotating roster of shows packed with dance, music and enchanting storylines. The Children's Museum of Manhattan puts kids at the center of the action with interactive exhibitions on the likes of ancient Greece, jazz in Harlem and Nickelodeon character Dora from Dora the Explorerplus workshops and special events.

When hunger strikes, duck into whimsical eatery Alice's Tea Cupwhich includes a few Alice in Wonderland—themed items among its breakfast, brunch, lunch, snack and tea selections. Fairy wings for kids to wear while they dine don't hurt, either. The Lake in Central Park. Marley White Recreation Sandwiched between two of the City's best-known green spaces, the Upper West Side is quite literally surrounded by stunning waterfront views and miles of flora.

Riverside Parkwhich runs from 59th Street to th Street this includes the newer Riverside Park South, between 59th and 72nd Streets, which sprinkles in some green and public plazas alongside the Trump-built condos that loom overheadis part of an extended network of parks and paths that follows the Hudson River all the way downtown.

In the warmer months, Manhattan Community Boathouse offers free kayaking from the park's 72nd Street pier. Konrad said he hopes Walker likes it and says Walker's eyes are open for the first time "it hurts doesn't it? Walker tells Konrad that he did it, and Konrad responds by saying Walker did it, saying he killed 47 people. He asks then Walker who should pay for his crimes. He walks behind and the cutscene ends.

Walker walks behind the painting to the edge of the room that is overlooking Dubai. The player approaches Konrad, who is sitting in a chair facing the city. Walker says he is done playing games, and John Konrad assures him that it is no game. Walker spins the chair around and sees Konrad in military uniform dead, implying it was suicide with a pistol in his hand. Konrad has been dead a long time.

Walker picks up the gun, unable to understand what he is seeing. Walker was never meant to come to Dubai. Multiple flashbacks during the events of the game are replayed as memories. Walker says things were out of his control, which Konrad said that none of this would have happened if he had just stopped.

Walker is not a savior, his talents lie elsewhere scenes of Walker's destruction and killing are shown. Walker continues to deny that it was his fault. Konrad says it takes a strong man to deny what's right in front of him, and if the truth is undeniable you create your own. During this entire line, Walker is alone without the Konrad illusion. Walker's lips move to form the words that Konrad are saying. He put the blame on Konrad, a dead man.

The background changes to what looks like a mirror, where you can see Walker and his reflection and Konrad in the mirror. Konrad says it is time to accept the truth, that they can't live the lie forever. Konrad points the gun at the real Walker not the reflection and says he will count to 5, then he will pull the trigger.

Maybe it's in mine. One" "No, everything, all of this, it was your fault" "If that's what you believe, then shoot me. Five" Konrad shoots you, but you can really see that Walker commits suicide, both in the reflection and reality.

A cutscene showing both Konrad's and Walker's bodies appear. Over the radio a message is transmitted: The death toll is too many. Credits roll, the game is over. The trophy "A Farewell to Arms: You are relieved" is achieved.

As Konrad slowly shatters like a mirror, he says no matter what happens next don't be too hard on yourself.