Reaperscans’s I Used to be a Boss Chapter 34 is an engaging mix of storytelling and art that immerses readers in an exciting world filled with emotions, intrigue, and potential betrayals. Find out why so many find this manga so captivating as it explores themes like power, wealth, and friendship.
At the slave market, The Boss uses his fearful reputation among peasants as leverage against them to get a higher price for his captives. Unfortunately, this attempt fails miserably.
The Boss’s Confession
Ashauna LeJoi of Boss Confessions shares her experiences and journey as a business owner in this episode of Boss Confessions. From beginnings as an exotic dancer to being an unconventional business owner today, she discusses how she overcame fear, quelled doubt, and persevered despite setbacks and failures – an honest and transparent dialogue that will leave you laughing, crying, and pumping your fist in solidarity!
Now is the first opportunity for players to enter the Sluice, which boasts deadly encounters and extra rewards. Before venturing inside, it’s advised that all squads be fully upgraded before venturing inside.
The Slave Market
A captive audience in a town in the northwest, The Boss and King are being held by slave merchants. He attempts to relieve their anger by boasting about their wealth and superior intellect; this only serves to anger them further and seem out-of-place among illiterate medieval men who do not buy into his revolutionary ideas. Later, H is subjected to sexualized pit bosses who want nothing more than to profit off him when his body is taken as expendable labor for sale to pit bosses. He desperately fought them off but was limited by his chains and shackles.
The Peasants’ Fear
The Great Fear was an unprecedented wave of panic that gripped France between late July and early August 1789, as peasants and townsfolk feared that aristocrats were plotting against them and violent retaliation would follow if any attempt at overthrowing the French Revolution failed. These concerns led to widespread rioting that only lasted three weeks but became one of the cornerstones of its development.
Economic concerns, rural panic, and rumors drove riots in Russia in 1911. Rumors spread of beggars being paid by foreign powers to attack villages, steal grain from them, attack peasants, and kill peasants – fear-inducing stories that spread like wildfire across Russia. They spread everywhere at once. This fear-inducing propaganda caused people across all regions of Russia to respond quickly – leading them to revolt against authority in some form.
Rioting and destroying manorial buildings may seem out of character with other peasant revolts from previous centuries, which were usually motivated by tangible grievances or demands that could be supported with evidence. Unlike these other revolts, however, France’s late 1789 riots were mainly founded upon gossip; their resultant peasant discontent led directly to the passage of August Decrees abolishing feudalism altogether.
Boss initially dislikes Eugene, believing him to be a distraction from the work they must complete at the underworld office (later hinting he hopes Eugene will depart soon). Additionally, Boss is severe and reluctant to express affection; River and Joan have noted his cold demeanor makes them fearful.
But while he may not appreciate Eugene’s carefree attitude and playful antics, he still cares for him and works to assist whenever possible (as seen when he tries convincing Eugene to prioritize the underworld over mortal life). Furthermore, it seems as if Eugene is developing hidden empathy toward him, as demonstrated by his initial distaste at firing him and by insisting only he can protect the children they meet at the park.
The Peasants’ Betrayal
Story elements such as betrayals and unexpected twists add an air of unpredictability. The characters’ interactions and emotions are expertly depicted through the manga’s meticulous artwork, drawing readers into an immersive world they won’t want to leave anytime soon.
Boss is an unfriendly, cold-hearted character who scares other characters away with his cold heart and unyielding personality. He doesn’t show affection but gives compliments when appropriate; as head of the Underworld Office, he oversees teaming up ghosts for missions; his no-nonsense approach often leaves others confused and fearful of him.
River is initially attracted to him despite her frivolous personality and antics; however, she quickly proves she can handle herself when facing him (as seen in Chapter 5). Additionally, he cares for River and does everything he can to assist her, such as firing Eugene so River can escape the Underworld Office.
Though initially disapproves of humans and their problems, Eugene eventually wins his affection when he realizes he can help with his issues. Eugene even became part of his Underworld Office family to repay his debt (though he’s unsure whether this arrangement will pan out). Additionally, Jack developed some empathy towards Eugene after learning his mother was murdered by one of Jack’s monsters, haunting the house he haunts himself.