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Discussion in 'UHall' started by GalenKnighthawke, Jul 22, 2008.
Subject line says it all.
I might, at home, since I save my journal. I'll look tonight after I get home. Do you recall when it was going on? That would help me find it faster.
Not a damn clue.
Sorry....I've really lost track of the timing of all this. It's a whirlwind blur.
I'll see what I can do. I so seldom remember to restart the journal that it may all be one giant file now which could make searching fairly easy. I'll let you know what I find.
Re-enactments started 12/9/2006
I had a copy... and there was one on the Inu Wiki... *searches*
Looks like UOGuide didn't copy it over... and I can't find my copy right now.
I'll look again later if nobody else finds it first.
I have been looking for a copy as well...
If someone could forward me a copy I would be grateful.
Guess I won't have to search my files now! Thanks, Garaba.
And thank you for being willing to look.
thanks guys! until I read that transcript I had no idea that Inu the Crone had uttered "kekeke"
1. Ricardo's lawyer sucks.
2. Ricardo was railroaded.
3. Despite this, the actual outcome was probably correct on the merits.
4. For us roleplayers.....We now have an in-character, legal definition of Treason in Britannia. Neat.
Let's not forget....I also think that, despite his being railroaded (what would the Britannian term be I wonder....), the actual outcome was right on the merits.
His selfishness cost a lot of lives. A lot of us kill Ophidians. Not all of us have managed to start a full-fledged invasion.
In fact, only one has.
(Galen the character has very similar thoughts, though)
yes, railroaded, but why? to what purpose? I would imagine that if he knew anything of relevance he would have said so during the proceedings, since it was clear he was already condemned, or did I miss something? who needed him out of the way? surely he posed no threat to the Shadowlords or their boss
One possibility: Casca wanted headlines.
Another possibility: Casca, and/or the Ruling Council, thought that the people needed someone to be punished for the war, and what better person than a selfish jerk, a professional thief, whose selfishness condemned thousands, and thought the fact that, once, he'd opened a door for us would get him off the hook?
The verdict was right. The path was entirely wrong, and taints the verdict.