History Film / EverAfter

14th May '17 4:17:13 PM ElatedReynard
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--> '''Danielle:''' I want you to know that I will forget you after this moment, and never think of you again. But you, I am quite certain, will think of me ''every day and for the rest of your life''.

to:

--> '''Danielle:''' I want you to know that I will forget you after this moment, and never think of you again. But you, I am quite certain, will think of me ''every every day and for the rest of your life''.life.
14th May '17 4:11:57 PM ElatedReynard
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-->'''Baroness Rodmilla de Ghent:''' "Jacqueline, ''darling'', I should hate to think ''you'' had anything to do with this."\\

to:

-->'''Baroness Rodmilla de Ghent:''' "Jacqueline, ''darling'', I should darling, I'd hate to think ''you'' that you had anything to do with this."\\
30th Apr '17 11:44:29 AM mlsmithca
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** Marguirite is also often shown smirking smugly, even though it's all due to her mother's machinations. [[spoiler:So it's ''very'' satisfying to see that smug grin wiped off her face at the end, when she realizes Danielle is a royal and now holds her life in her hands.]]
* SocietyIsToBlame: What Danielle believes.

to:

** Marguirite Marguerite is also often shown smirking smugly, even though it's all due to her mother's machinations. [[spoiler:So it's ''very'' satisfying to see that smug grin wiped off her face at the end, when she realizes Danielle is a royal and now holds her life in her hands.]]
* SocietyIsToBlame: What Danielle believes.[[note]] For historical context, in the 15th and 16th century it was believed that the lower classes were ''inherently'' morally inferior to the nobility, as reflected by their low stations, coarse mannerisms, and lack of courtly graces. Sir Thomas Moore was a bit ahead of his time to argue that the lower classes weren't ''inherently'' evil or crass, but the product of their raising. Their poor manners due to poor education rather than inherent crassness, and most crimes brought on by miserable poverty created by the inherent inequality of contemporary society. Keep in mind, too, that European peasants lived in ''miserable'' poverty, filled with filth (before indoor plumbing and public garbage disposal services removed dung and garbage from people's doorsteps), squalor, disease (before penicillin and vaccines, plagues were ''very'' common), malnutrition (lower classes had very poor diets, filled with mostly bread, ale, and base vegetables), and near-constant cold and hunger, on top of having to do back-breaking labor from dawn to dusk nearly every day just to put a mouthful of crumby food on the table in shitty little huts. To live in such inescapably miserable conditions while the rich lived in obscene luxury (due to a belief in a [[https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Great_chain_of_being Great Chain of Being]]) would almost certainly make petty theft excusable by modern standards.[[/note]]



** Although it is difficult to figure out how being poor teaches you to steal. The implication being that if you don't have a lot, it means you have the right to take it?
** This requires some historical context. In the 15th and 16th century it was believed that the lower classes were ''inherently'' morally inferior to the nobility, as reflected by their low stations, coarse mannerisms, and lack of courtly graces. Sir Thomas Moore was a bit ahead of his time to argue that the lower classes weren't ''inherently'' evil or crass, but the product of their raising. Their poor manners due to poor education rather than inherent crassness, and most crimes brought on by miserable poverty created by the inherent inequality of contemporary society. [[note]]Keep in mind, too, that European peasants lived in ''miserable'' poverty, filled with filth (before indoor plumbing and public garbage disposal services removed dung and garbage from people's doorsteps), squalor, disease (before penicillin and vaccines, plagues were ''very'' common), malnutrition (lower classes had very poor diets, filled with mostly bread, ale, and base vegetables), and near-constant cold and hunger, on top of having to do back-breaking labor from dawn to dusk nearly every day just to put a mouthful of crumby food on the table in shitty little huts.[[/note]] To live in such inescapably miserable conditions while the rich lived in obscene luxury (due to a belief in a [[https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Great_chain_of_being Great Chain of Being]]) would almost certainly make petty theft excusable by modern standards.



** Seeing how very few people believe him to have been homosexual, it could be wishful thinking.



* WhatTheHellHero: Leonardo's speech to Henry after he rejects Danielle is pretty epic.

to:

* WhatTheHellHero: Leonardo's speech to Henry after he rejects Danielle is pretty epic. May also count as a PrecisionFStrike - although the actual f-bomb is not dropped, this is the only real instance of profanity in the movie, and leaves both Henry and the audience somewhat stunned.



** A bit inaccurate. A royal should, and would put the welfare of the country long before his own marital happiness. You pay for what you get when you are royalty by devoting every bit of your personal life to the good of the land.
** May also count as a PrecisionFStrike - although the actual f-bomb is not dropped, this is the only real instance of profanity in the movie, and leaves both Henry and the audience somewhat stunned.
11th Apr '17 3:56:04 PM Andre
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** This requires some historical context. In the 15th and 16th century it was believed that the lower classes were ''inherently'' morally inferior to the nobility, as reflected by their low stations, coarse mannerisms, and lack of courtly graces. Sir Thomas Moore was a bit ahead of his time to argue that the lower classes weren't ''inherently'' evil or crass, but the product of their raising. Their poor manners due to poor education rather than inherent crassness, and most crimes brought on by miserable poverty created by the inherent inequality of contemporary society. [[note]]Keep in mind, too, that European peasants lived in ''miserable'' poverty, filled with filth (before indoor plumbing and public garbage disposal services removed dung and garbage from people's doorsteps), squalor, disease (before penicillin and vaccines, plagues were ''very'' common), malnutrition (lower classes had very poor diets, filled with mostly bread, ale, and base vegetables), and near-constant cold and hunger, on top of having to do back-breaking labor from dawn to dusk nearly every day just to put a mouthful of crumby food on the table in shitty little huts.[[/note]] To live in such inescapably miserable conditions while the rich lived in obscene luxury (due to a belief in a [[Great Chain of Being https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Great_chain_of_being]] would almost certainly make petty theft excusable by modern standards.

to:

** This requires some historical context. In the 15th and 16th century it was believed that the lower classes were ''inherently'' morally inferior to the nobility, as reflected by their low stations, coarse mannerisms, and lack of courtly graces. Sir Thomas Moore was a bit ahead of his time to argue that the lower classes weren't ''inherently'' evil or crass, but the product of their raising. Their poor manners due to poor education rather than inherent crassness, and most crimes brought on by miserable poverty created by the inherent inequality of contemporary society. [[note]]Keep in mind, too, that European peasants lived in ''miserable'' poverty, filled with filth (before indoor plumbing and public garbage disposal services removed dung and garbage from people's doorsteps), squalor, disease (before penicillin and vaccines, plagues were ''very'' common), malnutrition (lower classes had very poor diets, filled with mostly bread, ale, and base vegetables), and near-constant cold and hunger, on top of having to do back-breaking labor from dawn to dusk nearly every day just to put a mouthful of crumby food on the table in shitty little huts.[[/note]] To live in such inescapably miserable conditions while the rich lived in obscene luxury (due to a belief in a [[Great Chain of Being https://en.[[https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Great_chain_of_being]] org/wiki/Great_chain_of_being Great Chain of Being]]) would almost certainly make petty theft excusable by modern standards.
26th Mar '17 3:47:08 PM fruitstripegum
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* InelegantBlubbering: Gabriella, the Spanish Princess, because she's forced to marry someome other than the Spanish courtier she's in love with. Can you really blame the poor girl?



* InelegantBlubbering: Gabriella, the Spanish Princess, because she's forced to marry someome other than the Spanish courtier she's in love with. Can you really blame the poor girl?
24th Mar '17 4:20:26 PM fruitstripegum
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* TruthInTelevision: While this movie is infamous for its historical inaccuracies (but then again, this ''is'' a fairy tale they're retelling), they did get a few things right. Francis I was a ''huge'' Italiophile, and spent much of his reign and resources trying to get his hands on the city of Milan. As a result, he incorporated many Italian characteristics into his court, including fashion (which would explain the Italian fashions in the movie, even if they would have been ''at least'' a decade out of style) and art (Leonardo da Vinci really did spend his last few years in France, which is how many of his works ended up in the palace known as the ''Louvre'').



* TruthInTelevision: While this movie is infamous for its historical inaccuracies (but then again, this ''is'' a fairy tale they're retelling), they did get a few things right. Francis I was a ''huge'' Italiophile, and spent much of his reign and resources trying to get his hands on the city of Milan. As a result, he incorporated many Italian characteristics into his court, including fashion (which would explain the Italian fashions in the movie, even if they would have been ''at least'' a decade out of style) and art (Leonardo da Vinci really did spend his last few years in France, which is how many of his works ended up in the palace known as the ''Louvre'').
28th Feb '17 12:27:51 AM Give1Take2
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Added DiffLines:

* ArmorPiercingQuestion: Danielle cuts through Prince Henry's snobbish elitism with one well-phased question during their first meeting with her pretending to be a courtier, which kick-starts his CharacterDevelopment.
-->'''"Nicole":''' Excuse me, sire, but there is nothing natural about [snubbing peasants]. A country's character is defined by its "everyday rustics" as you call them. They are the legs you stand on, and that posisition demands ''respect'', not...\\
'''Henry:''' (''somewhat amused'') Am I to understand that you find me arrogant?\\
'''"Nicole:''' Well, you gave one man back his life, but did you even glance at the others?


Added DiffLines:

* {{Gaslighting}}: Danielle and the other de Barbarac servants do this a few times to Prince Henry over the course of the film, but they do so out of necessity to hide Danielle's true status as a servant. Two prominent examples include: Danielle, disguised as "Nicole de Lancret," letting Henry think he's crazy or imagining things by denying they've met before, because she can't let him realize she was the servant who chucked an apple at him earlier that morning. Later, when Henry stumbles across Danielle tending livestock at the market, she throws a chicken in his face before he can register what he's seeing and runs away while Paulette and Louis make a big commotion to cover her retreat, and they pretend afterwards like they were always the only two servants there all along. These are usually PlayedForLaughs.
-->'''Rodmilla:''' What are you two doing?! Trying to scare the prince to death?!\\
'''Paulette:''' We were startled, that's all!\\
'''Henry:''' (''Slowly'') ... Were there just the two of you?\\
'''Louis:''' And the chicken, Your Highness.
** This is PlayedForDrama when [[spoiler:Henry learns Danielle's true identity at the ball, and slowly realizes all the gaslighting she's put him through, and is seriously angry to learn how thoroughly he was deceived.]]
-->'''Henry:''' The apple... that was you?!
23rd Feb '17 5:33:20 PM Give1Take2
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* ColorCodedForYourConvenience: Most characters have one color scheme that they wear throughout the film, so you can easily spot them. Danielle mostly wears blue and white (when she's not pretending to be a courtier, though even then she often leans toward silver-blues and -greens), Rodmilla and Pierre le Pieu wear mostly black, Marguerite mostly wears bold orange, Jacqueline wears dark blues and greens, and the king and queen often wear golds and oranges. TruthInTelevision as most real-world Medieval and Renaissance Europeans only had a handful of outfits they wore (frequently washing their undergarments so their outer fabrics wouldn't fade in the wash), and they tended to choose colors that complemented their own features and/or social standing rather than whatever was in style that season.
* ColorCodedPatrician: TruthInTelevision, {{Invoked}}, and {{Enforced}}. The king and queen are often shown in [[GoldColoredSuperiority resplendent golds and oranges]]. Prince Henry is seldom seen without his [[PurpleIsPowerful deep purple cape]]. Various courtiers (including Rodmilla and her daughters) often wear bold colors in expensive fabrics to show off their status. Meanwhile, servants (such as Danielle) are often shown in crude, faded blues, browns, beige, and whites. When Danielle decides to pretend to be a courtier, Dustav mentions the (real-life) penalty for servants dressing above their station.

to:

* ColorCodedForYourConvenience: Most characters have one color scheme that they wear throughout the film, so you can easily spot them.
**
Danielle mostly wears blue and white (when she's not pretending to be a courtier, though even then she often leans toward silver-blues and -greens), Rodmilla -greens).
** [[RichBitch Rodmilla]]
and [[StalkerWithACrush Pierre le Pieu Pieu]] wear [[DarkIsEvil mostly black, black]].
**
Marguerite mostly wears bold orange, orange dresses.
**
Jacqueline wears dark blues and greens, and the greens.
** The
king and queen often wear golds and oranges. oranges.
**
TruthInTelevision as most real-world Medieval and Renaissance Europeans only had a handful of outfits they wore (frequently washing their undergarments so their outer fabrics wouldn't fade in the wash), and they tended to choose colors that complemented their own features and/or social standing standing, rather than whatever color was in style that season.
as we do today.
* ColorCodedPatrician: TruthInTelevision, {{Invoked}}, and {{Enforced}}.
**
The king and queen are often shown in [[GoldColoredSuperiority resplendent golds and oranges]]. GoldColoredSuperiority.
**
Prince Henry is seldom seen without his [[PurpleIsPowerful deep purple cape]]. PurpleIsPowerful cape.
**
Various courtiers (including Rodmilla and her daughters) often wear bold colors and patterns in expensive fabrics to show off their status. Meanwhile, status.
** Most
servants (such as Danielle) are often shown in crude, faded blues, browns, beige, and whites. The gypsies also mostly wear brown, tattered clothes.
**
When Danielle decides to pretend to be a courtier, Dustav mentions the (real-life) ([[TruthInTelevision real-life historical]]) penalty for servants dressing above their station.



* DarkIsEvil: Rodmilla de Ghent and Pierre le Pieu both dress primarily in black, and they're both cruel to the bone. Subverted with Jacqueline, who shares her mother's black hair and tendency to dress in dark colors, but is one of the shiest and sweetest characters in the movie.

to:

* DarkIsEvil: Rodmilla de Ghent and Pierre le Pieu Pieu, who both dress primarily in black, and they're both cruel black with hearts to the bone.match. Subverted with Jacqueline, who shares her mother's black hair and tendency to dress in dark colors, but is one of the shiest and sweetest characters in the movie.



* LaboriousLaziness: [[ImpoverishedPatrician Rodmilla de Ghent]] refuses to tend to the manor because it requires too much ''work''; [[RichBitch plus she considers it beneath her as a Baroness]]. So she spends all her time trying to help Marguerite marry up with Prince Henry. She does ''this'' by constantly hawking anything that'll fetch a price to buy eye-catching jewelry and dresses, bribing footmen to spy on the prince for her, stalking the prince's whereabouts, and playing games and intrigues to get the royal family's attention. Imagine how much she could get done if she put a ''fraction'' of that effort into actually running the manor and bringing honest income, so Marguerite wouldn't ''need'' to marry up?

to:

* LaboriousLaziness: [[ImpoverishedPatrician Rodmilla de Ghent]] refuses to tend to the manor because it requires too much ''work''; ''work''. [[RichBitch plus Plus, she considers it beneath her as a Baroness]]. So she spends all her time trying to help set Marguerite marry up with Prince Henry. She does ''this'' by constantly hawking anything that'll fetch a price to buy eye-catching jewelry and dresses, bribing footmen to spy on the prince for her, stalking the prince's whereabouts, and playing games and intrigues to get the royal family's attention. Imagine how much she could get done if she put a ''fraction'' of that effort into actually running the manor and bringing honest income, so Marguerite wouldn't ''need'' to marry up?income.



* MythologyGag: Some of the traditional elements of the Cinderella story show up in different places than usual. For instance, in this version Danielle's trip to the ball doesn't end with her exclaiming at the time and doing a runner, but one of her earlier meetings with Henry does.

to:

* MythologyGag: Some of the traditional elements of the Cinderella story show up in different places than usual. For instance, in this version Danielle's trip to the ball doesn't end with her exclaiming at the time and doing a runner, but one of her earlier meetings with Henry does.



* NeverMyFault: Rodmilla frequently blames (and punishes and sells) her servants for her own poverty and debt, even though her own neglect of the manor (which has the best soil in the providence) and tendency to sell off the servants she needs to work the land (which would bring income) is the reason for her situation.



* NeverMyFault: Rodmilla frequently blames, punishes, and sells her servants for her own poverty and debt, even though her own neglect of the manor (which has the best soil in the providence) and tendency to sell off the servants she needs to work the land (which would bring income) is the reason for her misfortune.
* NiceToTheWaiter: Most nobles aren't, since they believe their station gives them the ''right'' to treat peasants as property. Danielle believes in this, though that's not surprising given her station. Since Prince Henry doesn't know this when they first officially meet, he's ''fascinated'' by the "walking contradiction" of a courtier preaching the importance being nice to the help. As she grows on him, he visibly makes an effort to be nicer to peasants and servants he encounters.



** Marguirite is also often shown smirking smugly whenever things are going poorly for Danielle or well for herself, even though it's all due to her mother's machinations. [[spoiler:So it's ''very'' satisfying to see that smug grin wiped off her face at the end, when she realizes Danielle is a royal and now holds her life in her hands.]]

to:

** Marguirite is also often shown smirking smugly whenever things are going poorly for Danielle or well for herself, smugly, even though it's all due to her mother's machinations. [[spoiler:So it's ''very'' satisfying to see that smug grin wiped off her face at the end, when she realizes Danielle is a royal and now holds her life in her hands.]]



** This requires some historical context. In the 15th and 16th century it was believed that the lower classes were ''inherently'' morally inferior to the nobility, as reflected by their low stations, coarse mannerisms, and lack of courtly graces. Sir Thomas Moore was a bit ahead of his time to argue that the lower classes weren't ''inherently'' evil or crass, but the product of their raising. Their poor manners due to poor education rather than inherent crassness, and most crimes brought on by miserable poverty created by the inherent inequality of contemporary society. [[note]]Keep in mind, too, that European peasants lived in ''miserable'' poverty, filled with filth (before indoor plumbing and public garbage disposal services removed dung and garbage from people's doorsteps), squalor, disease (before penicillin and vaccines, plagues were ''very'' common), malnutrition (lower classes had very poor diets, filled with mostly bread, ale, and base vegetables), and near-constant cold and hunger, on top of having to do back-breaking labor from dawn to dusk nearly every day just to put a mouthful of crumby food on the table in shitty little huts.[[/note]] To live in such inescapably miserable conditions while the rich lived in obscene luxury (due to a belief in a [[Great Chain of Being https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Great_chain_of_being]] would almost certainly make petty theft excusable by modern standards.



-->'''Danielle:''' I would rather die a thousand deaths than see MY MOTHER'S DRESS ON THAT SPOILED, SELFISH COW!!!

to:

-->'''Danielle:''' I would rather die a thousand deaths than see MY MOTHER'S DRESS ON THAT SPOILED, '''SPOILED, SELFISH COW!!!COW!!!'''
22nd Feb '17 8:30:17 PM Give1Take2
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--'''Danielle:''' What bothers you more, stepmother? That I am ''common,'' or ''competition?''

to:

--'''Danielle:''' -->'''Danielle:''' What bothers you more, stepmother? That I am ''common,'' or ''competition?''
22nd Feb '17 7:50:52 PM Give1Take2
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* AbusiveParents: Rodmilla de Ghent, who is ''massively'' emotionally abusive to her step-daughter Danielle, and not much kinder to her [[TheUnfavorite unfavorite]] daughter Jacqueline.



** Another big one is that Henry saves the Mona Lisa, which is depicted as being painted on canvas rolled up in a tube, when it's actually on wood.

to:

** Another big one is that Henry saves the Mona Lisa, which is depicted as being painted on canvas rolled up in a tube, when it's actually on wood. It's also shown to be a large canvas in the film, whereas the real Mona Lisa is about the size of an average sheet of printer paper.



%%* BaldOfEvil: Pierre Le Pieu.

to:

%%* * BaldOfEvil: Pierre Le Pieu.



--> [[EstablishingCharacterMoment "I wanted four-minute eggs, ''not'' four one-minute eggs, and where in '''God's''' name is our bread?!"]]

to:

--> [[EstablishingCharacterMoment "I said I wanted four-minute eggs, ''not'' ]] ''[[EstablishingCharacterMoment not]]'' [[EstablishingCharacterMoment four one-minute eggs, and where in '''God's''' in]] '''[[EstablishingCharacterMoment God's]]''' [[EstablishingCharacterMoment name is our bread?!"]]



* TheChainOfHarm: August merely looking at his new wife Rodmilla and then turning to say "I love you" to his daughter with his dying breath was pretty cold. It's hard to blame Rodmilla for feeling hurt by that. However, Rodmilla then spends the next ten years making Danielle's life as miserable as she possibly can in retaliation, which is ''not'' all right.



* ColorCodedForYourConvenience: Most characters have one color scheme that they wear throughout the film, so you can easily spot them. Danielle mostly wears blue and white (when she's not pretending to be a courtier, though even then she often leans toward silver-blues and -greens), Rodmilla and Pierre le Pieu wear mostly black, Marguerite mostly wears bold orange, Jacqueline wears dark blues and greens, and the king and queen often wear golds and oranges. TruthInTelevision as most real-world Medieval and Renaissance Europeans only had a handful of outfits they wore (frequently washing their undergarments so their outer fabrics wouldn't fade in the wash), and they tended to choose colors that complemented their own features and/or social standing rather than whatever was in style that season.
* ColorCodedPatrician: TruthInTelevision, {{Invoked}}, and {{Enforced}}. The king and queen are often shown in [[GoldColoredSuperiority resplendent golds and oranges]]. Prince Henry is seldom seen without his [[PurpleIsPowerful deep purple cape]]. Various courtiers (including Rodmilla and her daughters) often wear bold colors in expensive fabrics to show off their status. Meanwhile, servants (such as Danielle) are often shown in crude, faded blues, browns, beige, and whites. When Danielle decides to pretend to be a courtier, Dustav mentions the (real-life) penalty for servants dressing above their station.



* DarkIsEvil: Rodmilla de Ghent and Pierre le Pieu both dress primarily in black, and they're both cruel to the bone. Subverted with Jacqueline, who shares her mother's black hair and tendency to dress in dark colors, but is one of the shiest and sweetest characters in the movie.



* GreenEyedMonster: Rodmilla will ''never'' forgive Danielle for the fact that her husband loved his daughter more than her, nor for the fact that he turned away from Rodmilla to tell Danielle he loved her with his dying breath. She also becomes jealous of Danielle's success wooing the prince over her own daughter.
--'''Danielle:''' What bothers you more, stepmother? That I am ''common,'' or ''competition?''



** King Francis and Queen Marie (despite their periodic snarkiness with each other)



%%**Maurice and Louise, definitely. Just look at how overjoyed Louise is when Danielle brings Maurice back to her.

to:

%%**Maurice ** Maurice and Louise, definitely. Just look at how overjoyed Louise is when Danielle brings Maurice back to her.



* LaboriousLaziness: [[ImpoverishedPatrician Rodmilla de Ghent]] refuses to tend to the manor because it requires too much ''work''; [[RichBitch plus she considers it beneath her as a Baroness]]. So she spends all her time trying to help Marguerite marry up with Prince Henry. She does ''this'' by constantly hawking anything that'll fetch a price to buy eye-catching jewelry and dresses, bribing footmen to spy on the prince for her, stalking the prince's whereabouts, and playing games and intrigues to get the royal family's attention. Imagine how much she could get done if she put a ''fraction'' of that effort into actually running the manor and bringing honest income, so Marguerite wouldn't ''need'' to marry up?



* NeverMyFault: Rodmilla frequently blames (and punishes and sells) her servants for her own poverty and debt, even though her own neglect of the manor (which has the best soil in the providence) and tendency to sell off the servants she needs to work the land (which would bring income) is the reason for her situation.



* ReturningTheHandkerchief: What the girls hope will happen in the badminton scene--Henry has handkerchiefs stuffed into his clothing by hopeful courtiers.

to:

* ReturningTheHandkerchief: What the girls hope will happen in the badminton tennis scene--Henry has handkerchiefs stuffed into his clothing by hopeful courtiers.



* RoyalBrat: Prince Henry is a male version, to some extent. After he gets taken down a peg with an AWESOME speech from Creator/LeonardoDaVinci (yes, that one), he gets better.

to:

* RoyalBrat: Prince Henry is a male version, to some extent.which "Nicole" frequently calls him out on. After he gets taken down a peg with an AWESOME speech from Creator/LeonardoDaVinci (yes, that one), he gets better.


Added DiffLines:

* SmallNameBigEgo: Downplayed. Rodmilla de Ghent is a Baroness, the lowest possible title of nobility (practically gentry), yet often boasts of her "noble blood." [[spoiler:Played dead straight after her title is stripped at the end, when she holds herself above Marguerite and the other castle servants just because she is "of noble blood." The head laundry servant isn't impressed.]]


Added DiffLines:

** Marguirite is also often shown smirking smugly whenever things are going poorly for Danielle or well for herself, even though it's all due to her mother's machinations. [[spoiler:So it's ''very'' satisfying to see that smug grin wiped off her face at the end, when she realizes Danielle is a royal and now holds her life in her hands.]]


Added DiffLines:

* SpoiledBrat: Marguerite, big time. She's even called such by Danielle at one point.
-->'''Danielle:''' I would rather die a thousand deaths than see MY MOTHER'S DRESS ON THAT SPOILED, SELFISH COW!!!
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