How Is Mordred Justified
You long for companionship, yet you turn away from Mordred.
But this is justified; how can you befriend the one who will kill Arthur? The one who will pour blood and grieving over your sacred Destiny, leaving you stranded, broken and useless? To do so would be to spit in the face of your hard work. Which man wishes to waste ten years of his life?
You long for freedom, yet you treat Mordred as a constant suspect.
But this is justified; how can you trust the one whose motives have never been made clear, and who is buried in a shroud of secrecy? Let him simply come forth and state what you already feared. If he is an honest man, he should prepare Camelot for his terrible …show more content…
But this is justified; the one who will murder a King is not just. He laughs at justice. You have always valued innocent lives in memory of those slaughtered by Uther. Albion does not need another dead King. Enough blood has been shed.
You long for rest, yet you give Mordred none.
But this is justified; as long as you live, everyone who threatens the future Golden Era will fail. You are Emrys, the most powerful sorcerer who has ever lived. Let there be no rest for the wicked. Mordred will bring about doom if left to his own devices. You must be on constant alert.
You long for love, yet you allow Mordred’s love to be executed.
But this is justified; you have no choice. The girl, Kara, no matter the lingering truth in her anger, still threatens your mission. Many good men could have died because of her chilling lust for revenge. Her path is filled with twisting thorns, pitfalls and valleys of despair-- the same path Morgana walks. All to no avail. Their hatred only hardens Arthur’s heart.
You long for peace, yet you drive Mordred to