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[LP CYOA] 傳

Discussion in 'Choose Your Own Adventure Land' started by treave, Aug 29, 2013.

  1. ERYFKRAD Barbarian Patron

    ERYFKRAD
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    Serpent in the Staglands Shadorwun: Hong Kong Pillars of Eternity 2: Deadfire
    Yeah. I'm all for rolling an insane asylum escapee whenever the Cthulhu LP turns up.
     
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  2. Nevill Arcane

    Nevill
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    It was less about hating on manxing, and more like cheating our way out of the confrontation. Guess that didn't pan out.

    So, is that it?
     
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  3. Kz3r0 Arcane

    Kz3r0
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    The nost retarded end of all, because people was completely sure that Bai was a bro.
    Bah.

    I am asking for a rollback nonetheless.
     
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  4. Azira Arcane Patron

    Azira
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    The thread is marked as "complete". Ayup. All D-voters were in fact voting for the LP to end.

    Unless everbody wants to vote for the PRAY option, I don't see a way out of this. :M
     
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  5. ScubaV Prophet

    ScubaV
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    Ugh, I want to write a big rant about how D was such an obviously retarded choice, but I had a chance to vote last night and didn't because I was tired so whatever. We already rolled back twice, so if we're voting consider me in favor of moving on to the next LP.

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Cuf9dM_LgCs
     
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  6. treave Arcane Patron

    treave
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    Too much time spent on arguing about whether or not to use Wuxiang Qiankun, not enough time spent thinking about whether it was actually possible for you to get to Zhang to kill him/cheat with the powder/whatever it is you wanted to do without Bai Jiutian taking you down while you're not paying attention to him, when he's pretty much stated that you were his most important objective at the moment.

    I told you guys it was a waste of time to discuss the techniques. :lol:

    Anyway, I'm thinking about our subsequent options. They'll be written up in a while.
     
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  7. Kz3r0 Arcane

    Kz3r0
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    Better being a rollback option in there.:rpgcodex:


    Please.:(


    However I must say, that ths is the first time that a Codex LP filled me with utter disgust.
    Congratulations guys, for the first time the Codex managed to make me upset.:x
     
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  8. treave Arcane Patron

    treave
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    Codex 2012
    First, an old sample for one of the possible options. Some of you may have read this before.

    ***

    Prologue: The Founder’s Decision

    Berestovo, Kiev.

    July 15th, 1015.

    It was summer, yet the breeze was wintry. The falling sun was pale and dim, its light a diseased yellow rather than the brilliant orange that the Mercenary had come to expect from his sunsets. As the shadows crept over the small monastery of Berestovo, the bells began to clang, signalling the advent of twilight. Tekke shook his white mane at the sound, stamping his hooves. The Arabian stallion’s temperament was not helped by the weather. Calming his horse down, the Mercenary sniffed the crisp, cold air. He had not been this far north since he was a boy. He thought the environment would have agreed with him, brought him a sense of nostalgia, but it all felt wrong.

    “Do you sense it too, boy?” The old man besides him gave him a gap-toothed grin, his tanned skin turned leathery by years of the desert sun. That was a far different sun from the one that was slinking off to hide above their heads right now… a sun blazing fierce and strong. How long has it been since the Mercenary was that far south? Ten years, perhaps. Maybe less.

    “You are only twice my age, Mahmud. Yes, I can feel it.” The Mercenary muttered thinly, his eyes scanning the dirt-paved streets. He felt it alright; the black rot underneath the earth, its stink slowly permeating through the ground till it stained the very air they breathed. Ever since his encounter with the Al-Azif in the sandy ruins, he had been cursed with the Sight, weak though it may be. The mad ones said that those with the Sight would be able to see the future, peer into dreams, and discern the thoughts of others. All he got out of the bargain was the ability to sense madness.

    Some bargain.

    Mahmud prodded his donkey onwards, towards the monastery. “Then be prepared. Come. Young Bretislaus is waiting for us. The Grand Prince is dying and already the vultures circle his open grave.”

    “Typical.” The Mercenary snorted, following suit on Tekke. “He throws away the old gods and invites the Christos into his rule, and now on his deathbed he loses his faith in the immortality that they promise.”

    Mahmud let out a small sigh. “What use is immortality, my friend? There is nothing awaiting men after their passing. You and I both know that. Nothing, too, in our living future, except the eternal mocking laughter and cruelty of the gods that dwell in the stars. To leave this mortal coil is to escape their attention. One could wish for nothing more.”

    The Mercenary peered at Mahmud with some concern. He had not heard the man speak in such a manner even once since the day they met. “Are you alright, Mahmud? You almost sound… defeated.”

    “I sound old. Twice your age is a long time to live surrounded by the madness and chaos of the Black Pharaoh’s servants.”

    The Mercenary’s glance fell upon the faded tattoo on Mahmud’s wrinkled wrist. The inverted ankh still marked him. The old man caught the Mercenary’s glance and shifted away, turning the tattoo from his sight. Joviality returned to his expression, wiping out the despair that had laid itself bare on his face for a brief moment.

    “Hah!” laughed Mahmud, a cackling, guttural noise crawling from the depths of his throat. “Look at me. I’m rambling. Next you will call me the Mad Arab reincarnated! That is another form of immortality of the spirit as espoused by the Eastern religions, different from what the Christ-worshippers desire.” He coughed, gripping tightly onto the reins of the donkey. “In the end, though, an eternal spirit does nothing for an ailing conquerer who has partook deeply of the sinful pleasures and joys in life. Hailing God forever and ever in the glory of His heaven? No, that is not for a man like Vladimir. I know his sort. Making flesh immortal is a far better temptation, no?”

    At that moment, Bretislaus rode up, hailing them and saving the Mercenary from having to discuss the philosophy of immortality with Mahmud. The bastard son of Duke Olrich of Bohemia was strapping even at the age of fourteen, almost the size of a full-grown man. Even at such a youthful age he had already developed a reputation as an adventurer, diving into matters of Bohemia’s concern – and plenty that were not. If the Mercenary ever had cause to wonder why he was all the way up here in Kievan Rus, he only had to look at Bretislaus to remember it.

    The boy paid well. Really, really well.

    “We need to get moving now,” said Bretislaus as he reined his horse back. “The monks have already been captured and bound. The cult must be stopped before it’s too late!”

    “Slow down for a second, my lord,” gestured the Mercenary. “I suppose negotiations have failed?”

    “He would not even listen to me. Luckily my father rates highly enough that they would not lay hands on me lightly. Prince Svyatopolk was there too, though he left before I did.” Bretislaus grimaced, reddening at the memory of his diplomatic failure.

    The Mercenary raised his eyebrows in surprise. “Prince Yaroslav told us that his brother was at Vyshgorod. What was he doing here?”

    Bretislaus shook his head. “I don’t know, but he is probably with the heathen bastards. He was speaking with their witch. I tried to tell them that Yaroslav was not plotting for his throne but only the cult has his ears now. Grand Prince Vladimir is convinced that attaining immortality through their false god is the only way to settle his unfinished earthly matters.”

    “An excuse, one of many,” said Mahmud. “He will find such words coming easily to his mouth to justify whatever he does from now on, if he survives the night.”

    “How many cultists were there?” asked the Mercenary.

    Bretislaus murmured some numbers softly before giving the answer. “Fourteen in total. Five in the courtyard. Nine with the Grand Prince. They have daggers and axes. Some have bows. Do you fancy our odds?” He did not, but he was being paid to even these odds, and the young Bohemian heir’s knowing stare told him as much. The Mercenary nodded. He had faced worse odds in the field after all, battling against the Lombards and the Normans in southern Italy. The Varangian Guard entered the fray where the fighting was fiercest. Back to back with his brethren, they slew all comers, reaping glory with every head they took. But that was then, back in the prime of his youth. This was now, when the only ones he had by his side were an old Arab and a youth barely grown enough to grow stubble.

    The shadows deepened as the sun finally dropped below the horizon. There was nothing more to be said. Whether for glory, or for money, he would have to go. Whether he died, or he lived, it would not be said that he shied away from a job that he had taken. The Mercenary rode forth, spurring Tekke on. As they approached the monastery he saw that the gates were not closing, despite the cultists’ increasingly panicked attempts to do so.

    “I jammed them,” grinned Bretislaus mischievously, looking every bit his age.

    The Mercenary gave him a slight smile of approval and charged through the archway. The yellow-robed cultists were fumbling with their weapons – they were just peasant rabble with little experience in war. One of them, standing in the Mercenary’s path like frozen prey, stared blankly while his fingers trembled nervously around his bowstring. Tekke reared back on his hind hooves and stamped his forelegs down on the cultist in front of him. The Mercenary could hear the splintering of the bowman’s bones. He dismounted and quickly pushed his dagger between the stricken cultist’s ribs to finish him off. There was a yell from Bretislaus as he hacked into another cultist with his sword. The boy could handle himself well, thought the Mercenary, and turned his attention towards the others. He hefted a throwing axe in his hand, testing the weight, and hurled it overhand. The axe spun true, embedding itself in a cultist’s skull with a sickening crack.

    Drawing his great dane axe, the Mercenary let out a howling battle cry. He felt the familiar fury grow inside his chest. Shield up, he sprinted towards his next target. The cultist let fly a few arrows which missed their mark entirely; his hands were shivering from fear and adrenaline. Not so for the Mercenary; hot and cold his fury raged, but always he kept it under control. It was a tool, not who he was. Up close, the Mercenary could taste the tangible stink of corruption nestled in the man’s twisted heart. With a swipe of his shield he tore the bow from the cultist’s arms, leaving him wide open for the axe that would bury itself in his torso. His blow almost tore the man in two. With a strong jerk, the Mercenary ripped his axe from the soon-to-be corpse’s body, its entrails spilling onto the dusty ground. He turned the same movement into a circular swing, whirling around to chop into the cultist running at him from behind. The dane axe bit into the man’s neck, cutting through meat, gristle and bone with equal ease. The head parted ways from the body, trailing a brief spurt of arterial blood to mark their separation.

    And just like that, it was over. Walking over to one of the corpses, the Mercenary bent over and plucked the throwing axe from the cultist’s split skull. Bretislaus jogged over to the Mercenary, his sword stained with the blood of his kill. He was panting slightly from his exertions.

    “That was excellent work,” said the young dukeling. “Where did you learn to fight like that? You remind me of a Varangian I saw once.”

    “No time to pat each other on the back, my boys.” Mahmud stepped into the courtyard over the bodies of the recently departed, a small dagger in his right hand. He had the good sense to stay out of the way during a fight.

    They made their way forward, into the halls of the monastery itself. Here the Mercenary found that the rot had taken hold, almost choking in its thickness. The corridors were lighted but there was no one to be seen. Nothing to be heard, too; the usual chanting of the monks was absent. The only sound was from their echoing footsteps on the polished slabs of stone. When they reached the inner cloister, they stopped.

    “Is it too late?” asked the Mercenary. The old man shook his head, pointing at the stairs leading downwards into the earth. Down there lay the source of the black corruption, the Mercenary knew. The both of them averted their gazes from the flayed monks hanging from the cloister’s beams, their bodies twisted into circles. Bretislaus, on the other hand, could not help but stare, his gaze transfixed by the bloody and raw bodies of people he had just seen whole not an hour before. They still wriggled in their bonds, their mouths opening in silent screams. Their throats had been carefully exposed and their vocal cords taken out. Suspended in such a position they could still breathe, but not for long. They would slowly suffocate to death while suffering the pain of their exposed flesh.

    “This arrangement…” muttered Mahmud. “This is worse than I feared. The stars were right, but I thought my brethren broke these cultists and scattered their strength. These ones we face serve a great power. My friend, we must stop them. This is not just about gold or glory anymore.”

    “Saving the world, Mahmud? You have never been concerned about that.”

    The Mercenary felt Mahmud grip his arm in a frenzy in response. “This isn’t about being heroic, this is survival! These are the circles of the gate! The Grand Prince has been tricked into becoming a vessel, and should he open we are all doomed. Even if I would not live ten years to the day, I am not keen on having it end in some god’s maw.”

    With a sigh, the Mercenary pried Mahmud’s fingers away. “I will do so, Mahmud. Calm down. You are not acting yourself today.”

    The old Arab twitched away, attempting to settle his agitation. “Yes, yes, you are right. We must move quickly, nevertheless.”

    “Can we cut them down before that?” asked Bretislaus, subdued by the horrific sight.

    The Mercenary shook his head. “We have no time. My lord, you need to ride now to Prince Yaroslav and tell him of what you witnessed here. Let him know his brother Svyatopolk was here.”

    “But-“

    “My lord, you hired me to be your swordarm and confidante on this little adventure. I say this from experience – what we are about to face will not be anything you can help with. Your concerns are with Bohemia’s wellbeing. Go to Prince Yaroslav now.” The Mercenary made his point firmly, one hand clasped on his axe’s haft.

    Bretislaus frowned, his brow creasing as he fought against his innate desire to remain and his duty to Bohemia. Duty won out and he nodded, his shoulders slumping. “If an undead Grand Prince does not arise to terrorize us all over the next week, you will receive riches beyond your imagining,” he promised. “I will see to that.” With that, he gave them a stiff nod and ran off.

    “Well, we’ve gotten rid of the dukeling,” sighed Mahmud. “Unfortunately our own task is far more burdensome.”

    “There’s nothing more to it,” the Mercenary shrugged. “We will do it. We have no choice.”

    Down into the depths they went, the Mercenary and the old man. The stench of rotting flesh grew ever stronger as they descended. The carved stairs winding its way into the bowels of the earth turned into unpolished rock, and then into nothing more than a steep, rocky decline. Their way was lit only by the flickering torches that only seemed all too fragile against the darkness that assailed from all sides. At those depths, the Mercenary lost all track of time. He sped up his footsteps as much as he could, but he could not remember how far they had travelled, or how long. All that kept him moving forward was a soft chanting that had been carried up the stairs some time ago, growing louder with every step he took.

    “…Yi…nash…”

    He continued to descend, Mahmud scraping along behind him.

    “…throdog…”

    “What language is that, Mahmud? Do you know?”

    Mahmud did not respond, instead prodding him to keep on moving.

    “…nash…”

    The Mercenary reached the bottom; the passageway opened out into a chamber, bright but unlit by any torches. Starlight appeared to illuminate the entire hall instead. Here they found the remaining cultists laying on the floor, their bodies bent into a circle in the rituals of their worship. On an altar at the center of the chamber lay the aged body of the Grand Prince, naked and wrinkled. A full-bodied woman sat atop him in a similar state of undress, copulating sensuously with the old ruler. Her red hair floated as if it were real fire in the starlight.

    Witch. The Mercenary cursed. He knew her; he knew her. Every detail of her curves and every memory of her touch. If it were not for her… he would not be here right now. Theodora would not have decreed his exile from Constantinople.

    The cultists continued to chant a single phrase, repeating it as the red-haired woman worked herself into a frenzy, her chest rising and falling rapidly while the Grand Prince groaned in ecstasy.

    “Yi-nash-he-lgeb-fi-throdog-Yah… Yi-nash-he-lgeb-fi-throdog-Yah!”

    The Mercenary rushed forward, kicking the cultists aside as he raised his dane axe. Then, Vladimir the Great shuddered. The woman smiled wickedly, her red lips touching the old man’s ear as she whispered the secrets of the universe to complete the ritual.

    “There is no time!” screamed Mahmud.

    The Grand Prince’s body bloated, as if there were spheres growing from within. There was a flash of blinding light and for a moment the Mercenary thought that he could see past, present and future, all as one. For a moment, he saw the depths of despair that awaited man, where their only fate was to be food and playthings for the ancient deities that would awaken and ravage all existence. For a moment, he witnessed great towers being thrown down by even greater giants that rose from the oceans, as men screamed and died in pitch black streets. For a moment, he wavered. Then, he screamed the battlecry of his ancestors. The Mercenary threw the heavy axe with all his might. It flew, and flew straight, but instead of hitting the Witch, as he had surely intended, it buried itself in the Grand Prince’s neck, almost severing it. There was a loud thud as the axe sank even into the rock that the altar was made of. His eyes widened as a bloody gurgle escaped his lips, red bubbles rising from the cavity of his mouth. The globes stretching his skin appeared to deflate, shrinking as quickly as they had appeared. The cultists screamed and collapsed impotently. The woman shrieked. For the first time, she turned her head towards the Mercenary, finally realizing his presence. Her enraged visage settled just as quickly into a smile so familiar that the Mercenary’s chest twinged in pain.

    “Why did you do that?” asked the Witch in a voice as sweet as honey, though her hands were twisted into claws that dug deep into the Grand Prince’s corpse. “Did you know how much I had to sacrifice to get this close to my goal?”

    “We know all too well, Witch!” shouted Mahmud, as he came to my side. “I had not expected that you would escape the purge, and that you would be able to gain access to one of the lineage in time. But it is over now. You have lost.”

    “We have not lost,” said the Witch coyly in that same saccharine tone. “The stars will be right again a thousand years from now. I may not see the return of the gods in my lifetime, but my faith goes beyond such petty matters.”

    “We will stop you again a thousand years from now.” declared Mahmud, though the Mercenary could hear a tinge of uncertainty in his voice.

    “If your people remember. Already your numbers dwindle, complacent in your victory.” She sneered slightly, turning her gaze to the Mercenary. “You saw it, didn’t you?” The Mercenary remained quiet. “You saw the future,” the Witch pressed. “You know it is inevitable. Your only chance… our descendants’ only chance, is for us to keep the faith so that when they return, we will be eaten first. That is all there is to it. That is our fate. Leave this place with me. You have done something terrible here, but together we can set the foundations that will right that wrong.”

    The Witch stretched out her arms to the Mercenary, beseeching his aid. The woman that he had saved, once upon a time. The woman that had betrayed him and their children. He should not trust her, yet he knew that she was right. When the time came… when the stars were right again, all that he could hope to give the world was a quick death.

    ***

    A. The Mercenary accepted the truthful proclamations of the Witch. What he saw was no illusion. It was a prophecy; a promise of the terrible things to come, a thousand years from now. There would be no winning side when it came to pass. There would only be the faithful, who would be granted a quick death, and the faithless, who would be subject to torments so terrible that the Church’s vivid imaginations of Hell were mere pinpricks of pain in comparison. Better, then, that his legacy be one of the faithful, so that his descendants do not suffer needlessly when the stars align again.

    B. The Mercenary rejected the Witch’s blandishments. Even if what he saw was the undeniable truth, and a record of the dark days to come, he would not give in. He would fight these unfathomable forces every step of the way, and entrust his descendants with the same responsibility. If the stars would be right a thousand years from now, his lineage would be there too, to stop the followers of the dark gods from achieving their nefarious goals. His would be a legacy that would not give up even in the face of onslaught by powers beyond human understanding.
     
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  9. asxetos Augur

    asxetos
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    I like the premise of the new LP but i dont want to end Legend without some kind of closure. This was a very lame point in the story to die. Plus we didnt get to the harem ending yet.
    I am going to vote for a rollback, even if its A1.
     
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  10. treave Arcane Patron

    treave
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    Codex 2012
    Next, here are your options.

    ***

    A. PRAY. Who knows what will happen?

    B. Roll back to the previous choice... :lol: :M :codexisfor:

    ***

    C. Put it on hiatus while we move on, returning later to finish the story.

    D. End the story here, get a few bits of the plot revealed and move on.

    If C/D win:

    1. Lovecraftian Generations. Play through generations of a bloodline that spans from the Napoleonic Wars to the near future. (sample here)
    2. Superhero LP. Spinning off that commercialized superhero concept back in the Epic LP. (concept here)

    ***
     
    Last edited: Apr 30, 2014
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  11. Nevill Arcane

    Nevill
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    Roll back for me. I am too invested in this story to move on. :(

    B.
     
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  12. asxetos Augur

    asxetos
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    Voting B and damn that smiley face next to it :P
    This means A1 wins or do we vote again?
     
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  13. treave Arcane Patron

    treave
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    I'll decide on what to do about that if B wins, so it doesn't matter for now.
     
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  14. Baltika9 Arcane

    Baltika9
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  15. ScubaV Prophet

    ScubaV
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    C1 > C2 let's move on and leave the possibility of coming back for later.
     
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  16. Kz3r0 Arcane

    Kz3r0
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    You are not a learning animal, A1 is the best choice.

    Votan:
    B.Mighty Rollback.

    If not wins:
    A Pray.


    Come on guys, how many martial arts LP we had?
    If you want something disturbing there is the Dirge LP.
     
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  17. Azira Arcane Patron

    Azira
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    D>A

    Either a clean cut, or we pray. Rollbacks are for singleplayer games when you savescum. I thought the codex was above that?
     
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  18. Ganymede Learned

    Ganymede
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    Guess we got complacent after so many close brushes with death. I really thought D was the secret harem option.

    votan B :M :M
     
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  19. treave Arcane Patron

    treave
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    Codex is for :codexisfor:, obviously.
     
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  20. ERYFKRAD Barbarian Patron

    ERYFKRAD
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    Serpent in the Staglands Shadorwun: Hong Kong Pillars of Eternity 2: Deadfire
    D1.
     
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  21. LWC1996 Learned

    LWC1996
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    Voting D1>C1.
     
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  22. Esquilax Arcane

    Esquilax
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    Haha, it turns out that the incessant DISCUSS!!! about whether this choice would give us +1 SWORDS wasn't productive after all. I didn't think that Bai Jiutian would buy any sort of pitiful excuse like "we need to bury Zhang Manxing", which is why we needed to give him something more believable with B1/2 to put an end to the fight. Anyways, Xu Jing might be dead here and I understand the temptation of a rollback, but it seems like there are still a ton of interesting ways to take this story. Due to that, treave, because Jing was marked by the Eternal Flame, I assume that it will pick someone new to lead the Fire Cult now that he's dead, right?

    So on that note, I vote E: Play as the next person marked by the Eternal Flame > A. Going with the PRAY option seems interesting, if nothing else too. I'd also rather not savescum again.
     
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  23. treave Arcane Patron

    treave
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    Vahista isn't a very interesting character to play as.

    But now that I think about it, this is probably an even better lead-in to put Ghost Jing in Bai's head?
     
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  24. Nevill Arcane

    Nevill
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    That would be... interesting.

    Is this what the PRAY option leads to? Or is it a separate one?
     
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  25. Kz3r0 Arcane

    Kz3r0
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    With your nick I am not surprised that you chose the:mhd: option.
    :neveraskedforthis:
     
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