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For non-special snowflakes, I'd recommend Juliet E. McKenna's books set in Einarrin, Ellen Kushner's three Riverside novels (Swordspoint, The Privilege of the Sword, and The Fall of the Kings).
While Django Wexler's series The Shadow Campaigns does have its fair share of snowflakes, the point-of-view character are mostly just protagonist-special.
Anf, of course, a lot of D&D and Pathfinder tie-in fiction feature characters that's low-to-middle in power and specialness (although less so in later books wit recurring characters, obviously) - for some utterly mundane characters involved in good stories I'd start by looking at Rosemary Jones's Forgotten Realms novels.
Lazy weekend spent watching the annual Sweden vs. Finland arhletics meet.
The women's meet was especially exciting - Sweden went into the last event (1500 meters) four points behind, and ended up winning with two points after a their third best runner won a final straight battle for fourth place in the race.
"I vuns inspired a character in a movie starring Dustin Hoffman."
Apparently JMS has gotten quite a ways towards being able to make a movie.
Not sure if it will have G'kar or not, but Andreas Katsulas is obviously out, so...
We had one walk into the town hall/administration center a few years back. With the moose population of Trollhättan being decidedly higher than 10 it was treated rather less politely (also, it was drunk on fermented apples, and moose are mean drunks).
John Kretzer wrote:
While I don't mind a bit of capital G good getting to kick some evil butt, looking at the list I made makes me at leasr partially agree - pretty much all of them except the elf one would make for good grey vs. grey material.
To which it's probably worth mentioning that Golarion is already in its post-"Columian" phase of history.
...Possibly for the second time.
Bela noite para voar. (A good night to fly.)
About the Brazilian president Juscelino Kubitschek as he jets around his country, meeting with provincial governors, inspecting the construction of Brasília, wishing his adopted daughter a happy birthday, and putting in a visit with his secret lover in Belo Horizonte (in a nice change to what's usually the case on film, he's the one that's not married). And in parallel we see Marshal Botafogo (played by a Telly Savelas look-a-like) and several other members of the military plot to bring him down after the US ambassador has let it be known that he can't accept Brazil nationalising its oil industry.