84 : A X Fated X Awakening
Meanwhile, Peggy and Rammot head to the butcher's place to ask whether he has seen the rare human whom Zazan brought in; unfortunately they couldn't determine if he had been eaten by the Queen or if he was still there. Pokkle is seen alive and hiding in a pile of bones. While Peggy continues to bug the butcher, Rammot plans on mastering his new-found ability in order to become king. Suddenly, they feel a dark aura due to the awakening of one of the Queen's Royal Guards.
84 : A x Fated x Awakening
It is said in the legend that Arthur was left in Merlin's care as the price for his assistance in ensuring the success for Uther's love of Igraine, saying "I will properly guide this child, one bearing a great destiny, and protect him from the crisis of the royal family." The true reality was that Artoria was not a boy, so the king could not make a child that was not male his successor even if she was fated to one day become a king. She was entrusted to the king's vassals and was to be raised as the child of a mere knight. The king fell into despair at the situation, but Merlin was delighted because the sex of the one to become king had never mattered. He was confident that the fact of the girl being separated from the castle until the day of prophecy was proof that she would become king.
The poets, of all ages and alllanguages, have dwelt with particular delight upon the morning scenery,and the epithets of the dappled, the rosy fingered, the saffron, and theblushing morn, have been not less often quoted, than they have beenimitated and read; and to these verbal descriptions have followed thoseof the pencil; and in these graphic truths no man has succeeded in anydegree of comparison with Claude Lorraine. The reason appears to bepretty obvious; he studied nature with so much enthusiasm andperseverance, that he may be almost said to have exhausted hervarieties; and we hardly behold a composition from his hand in which therising or the setting49bsun does not irradiate or warm his scenes; but the sober impressions ofthe dawn, those chaste and reserved tints that particularly express thebreak of day, just awakening from repose; when the curtain of the nightseems to be insensibly withdrawn, and the landscape appears to open bydegrees, when the colours of the sky are yet doubtful, and the landscapeimperfect to the view; in short, when darkness is not entirely fled, norlight distinctly seen; this period of the day I do not recollect to haveseen expressed by the fidelity of his magical pencil. 041b061a72