Playing Dracula 8 made me realize that there are many people in the world who don't have the humanity to be more than human.


When I was playing "G.I. Joe 8: The Sky, the Earth, and the Cursed Princess," there was one scene that made no sense to me. Toward the middle to the end of the story, there is a town called Ribble Arch and a young man named Chels. He is a servant in King Howard's household, and Howard has a strong attraction to him. Players will find Howard an annoying character, as he sometimes does things that could be construed as bullying. Please note that the following is a spoiler.

This cello is a descendant of the seven great wise men, and Howard did not know it. At this time in the play, the mighty Raptor is sealed on a stick, and it is said that he can be brought back to life by killing all the descendants of the seven wise men who sealed the stick. Therefore, Kellus, who does not know that he is a descendant of the wise men, is naturally a target for death. And Kels dies. At this time, Howard realizes for the first time that Kels is a descendant of the Great Sage and regrets that he could not protect him. From the player's point of view, it is sad... Howard, who the hell is this person? Who the hell is this person? To those who judge everything by this scene alone.

> He was born in the valley of the delta, went on a journey of discovery and ended up in the Ribble Arch area. How he escaped from the Valley of the Triangle, where the only entrance is from heaven, is a mystery, but Howard rescued him and took him to work in his home. This encounter is no coincidence, but the product of fate inherited from a distant ancestor, but Howard does not know this and laughs at Chelsea. He should have a better understanding of what is going on in his life and how he is coping with it. The website ...... is full of great power talks. I have never seen anything like this before. Because of this. He had a unique sense of style, but his loyalty led to Howard's subsequent change of heart.

I will write more about Chagos in another article. I never found Howard particularly offensive. In fact, it would have been a disaster for Howard. As a result, it seems that Howard and Chels were destined to meet, but as I mentioned earlier, while nothing was attributed to Howard, Chels was essentially in a life-threatening situation. In other words, as long as he existed, those around him were in danger. In fact, when the protagonists first visit this town of Ribble Arch, a character named Zesca, originally one of the party members, is standing before this Howard, his mind controlled by Lapthorne, who is sealed in his staff. Lapsone's goal is, of course, to kill Chels, so the target is the town where Chels is located. Even if the heroes save him, Howard may end up dead. Furthermore, although Howard is safe, the soldiers who were working in Howard's house during this breakthrough are attacked. In this scenario alone, Howard and his family must be the victims.

Although Chels himself was not responsible, there is no doubt that Chels was the cause of what happened to Howard and his family. Whether he is responsible or not is of no concern to those around him. In the case of "Tokyo Ghouls: Tokyo Ghouls," ghouls must kill to live, and that is the inevitability of their existence, but that does not mean that people condone their murder. Therefore, in the world of "Tokyo Ghouls: Tokyo Ghouls," people try to eliminate ghouls from society.

But to be honest, the problem starts with Lapthorne, but there is no Lapthorne in the minds of Howard's fighters (laughs), and they judge everything by the disgusting scene between Howard and Chels, which happened right in front of them (laughs). () What struck me was that you were not capable of objectively judging the whole situation based on other data. (There is actually no scene where Howard saves her life or hires her, but there is a good explanation for that. Also, Lapthorne doesn't really exist now. We are only informed that he exists. In other words, the player does not have much information about Lapthorne. This part of the story is not in the player's mind. However, the scene where Howard torments Chels is a big part of it, and it leaves the player traumatized. I think that is what happens to the brains of those who beat Howard. Frankly, I had to appreciate Chels' qualities as a teenage actor in some of the scenes, whereas I personally thought so, and it was a subtle thing." Oh, you're not going to fire him, are you?" . That's how I feel. Personally, I don't think badly of Howard because of his public reputation. I have nothing against him. I have no bad feelings toward Howard or Chels. Because it's a game, right? (This is fiction, right? () I don't see why I should be angry or dislike someone who doesn't exist.