History TearJerker / Berserk

30th Nov '17 9:04:15 PM Kaltrope
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* The demonic assault and horrific slaughter of his comrades left Corkus so afraid that he becomes struck with detachment as horror after horror appears with no apparent way out. While he is savvy enough not to be fooled by the sudden appearance of an enticing, nude woman in such a place, he is nonetheless so distraught that he embraces her anyway, looking for ''any'' sort of comfort in the terrible dimension. He doesn't even let go when the demon reveals it's guise.

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* The demonic assault and horrific slaughter of his comrades left Corkus so afraid that he becomes struck with detachment as horror after horror appears arrives with no apparent way out. While he is savvy enough not to be fooled by the sudden appearance of an enticing, nude woman in such a place, he is nonetheless so distraught that he embraces her anyway, looking for ''any'' sort of comfort in the terrible dimension. He doesn't even let go when the demon reveals it's removes its guise.
30th Nov '17 5:05:22 PM Kaltrope
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Added DiffLines:

* The demonic assault and horrific slaughter of his comrades left Corkus so afraid that he becomes struck with detachment as horror after horror appears with no apparent way out. While he is savvy enough not to be fooled by the sudden appearance of an enticing, nude woman in such a place, he is nonetheless so distraught that he embraces her anyway, looking for ''any'' sort of comfort in the terrible dimension. He doesn't even let go when the demon reveals it's guise.
18th Nov '17 9:42:27 AM tesoroazul90
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** Where does the interpretation that Griffith hated Guts and tried to strangle him here come from? Another more common interpretation is that Griffith greatly missed Guts and couldn't believe that he was seeing him again, thus his gesture to touch Guts to feel if he was really there. His resentment towards Guts is implied to have been truly born when he saw him and Casca being intimate.
14th Sep '17 11:54:09 AM gjjones
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* The King of Midland's relationship with his daughter Charlotte is quite tragic, since she serves as a reminder of her mother. He takes Griffith having sex with Charlotte very personally and [[spoiler:when he fails in trying to rape her, she disowns him and he regrets what he did]].
30th Aug '17 9:07:37 AM Owlorange1995
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** What Griffith does just after trying to strangle Guts is just as depressing. After seeing Guts crying, his own eyes slowly crease as he lets his hand drop and on rest on Guts'. For one brief second, Griffith was able to put aside his hatred for Guts and share his pain, and only when it was too late.
1st Aug '17 11:11:50 AM 9thOutworldsMan
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* Chapter 350 takes a look back at some of the happy memories Casca had with her friends and comrades. Seeing the woman she used to be can make one tearfully wonder how things reached to this point for her.

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* Chapter 350 takes a look back at some of the happy happier memories Casca had with her friends and comrades. Seeing the woman she used to be is a tearful reminder of just how cruel the "hands of fate" can make one tearfully wonder how things reached to this point for her.be in the Berserk-verse, and the terrible ordeals they bring down upon good people.
1st Aug '17 10:58:27 AM 9thOutworldsMan
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** In the same chapter, there's subtle yet profound sadness in the way Farnese reacts after seeing the full context of Guts' and Casca's relationship. Faced with the realization that the man she secretly yearns for has long been truly taken, Farnese proclaims out loud that the overflowing emotions she's experiencing at the moment are mere "projections" of Casca's own within the dreamworld, but Schierke (who is also coping with her unrequited crush on Guts) senses otherwise. Although she doesn't say anything, the downtrodden look on Schierke's face suggests that she knows Farnese is only lying to herself to try and maintain composure, while actually hurting deep inside. What truly makes this scene heartbreaking is how Farnese and Schierke, for all their devotion and loyalty to Guts, are met with no choice but to accept that their own feelings for him may never be reciprocated.

to:

** In the same chapter, there's subtle yet profound sadness in the way Farnese reacts after seeing the full context of Guts' and Casca's relationship. Faced with the realization that the man she secretly yearns for has long been truly taken, Farnese proclaims out loud that the overflowing emotions she's experiencing at the moment are mere "projections" of Casca's own within the dreamworld, but Schierke (who is also coping with her unrequited crush on Guts) senses otherwise. Although she doesn't say anything, the downtrodden look on Schierke's face suggests that she knows Farnese is only lying to herself to try and maintain composure, all the while actually hurting deep inside. What truly makes this scene heartbreaking is how Farnese and Schierke, it visually reminds readers that, for all their loyalty and devotion and loyalty to Guts, Farnese and Schierke are met left with no other choice but to accept that their own feelings for him may never be reciprocated.
31st Jul '17 1:18:17 AM 9thOutworldsMan
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** In the same chapter, there's subtle yet profound sadness in the way Farnese reacts after seeing the full context of Guts' and Casca's relationship. Faced with the realization that the man she secretly yearns for has long been truly taken, Farnese proclaims out loud that the overflowing emotions she's experiencing at the moment are mere "projections" of Casca's own within the dreamworld, but Schierke (who is also coping with her unrequited crush on Guts) senses otherwise. Although she doesn't say anything, the downtrodden look on Schierke's face suggests that she knows Farnese is only lying to herself to try and maintain composure, while actually hurting deep inside. What truly makes this scene heartbreaking is how Farnese and Schierke, for all their devotion and loyalty to Guts, are left with no choice but to accept that their own feelings for him may never be reciprocated.

to:

** In the same chapter, there's subtle yet profound sadness in the way Farnese reacts after seeing the full context of Guts' and Casca's relationship. Faced with the realization that the man she secretly yearns for has long been truly taken, Farnese proclaims out loud that the overflowing emotions she's experiencing at the moment are mere "projections" of Casca's own within the dreamworld, but Schierke (who is also coping with her unrequited crush on Guts) senses otherwise. Although she doesn't say anything, the downtrodden look on Schierke's face suggests that she knows Farnese is only lying to herself to try and maintain composure, while actually hurting deep inside. What truly makes this scene heartbreaking is how Farnese and Schierke, for all their devotion and loyalty to Guts, are left met with no choice but to accept that their own feelings for him may never be reciprocated.
31st Jul '17 1:17:15 AM 9thOutworldsMan
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* Seeing Guts as the Black Swordsman at the end of the Golden Age storyline, walking into the darkness alone. Some fans may describe this as [[SugarWiki/MomentOfAwesome a badass moment]] in Guts' story, which you can rightfully claim too, but this moment is also extremely saddening, especially in the movie interpretation. Why? Because Guts is shown to have such capacity for optimism, hope, and happiness, not to mention that the creative team behind the movie obviously went through the effort to make Guts look very cute and just damn adorable in so many moments (fangirls particularly like how Guts was given "pouty lips"). Mentioning that says a lot about Guts, since you can hardly imagine the guy who was smiling and twirling around in a ballroom was the same guy who gruesomely slaughtered a hundred enemy soldier weeks prior. And seeing Guts warmly smiling at Casca and crippled Griffith in the first half of the movie is so heartbreaking when you finally watch the Eclipse... and then the final scene of the movie shows Guts as this dark, gloomy, brooding, scary, monster of a man who had every fiber of his being destroyed and his heart and soul uninhabitable for happiness. It's heartbreaking to see the final result.

to:

* Seeing Guts as the Black Swordsman at the end of the Golden Age storyline, walking into the darkness alone. Some fans may describe this as [[SugarWiki/MomentOfAwesome a badass moment]] in Guts' story, which you can rightfully claim too, but this moment is also extremely saddening, especially in the movie interpretation. Why? Because Guts is shown to have such capacity for optimism, hope, and happiness, not to mention that the creative team behind the movie obviously went through the effort to make Guts look very cute and just damn adorable in so many moments (fangirls particularly like how Guts was given "pouty lips"). Mentioning that says a lot about Guts, since you can hardly imagine the guy who was smiling and twirling around in a ballroom was the same guy who gruesomely slaughtered a hundred enemy soldier weeks prior. And seeing Seeing Guts warmly smiling at Casca and crippled Griffith in the first half of the movie is so heartbreaking when feels utterly demoralizing once you finally get to watch the Eclipse... and then the final very last scene of the movie shows Guts as this dark, gloomy, brooding, scary, scary monster of a man who had every fiber of his being destroyed and his heart and soul uninhabitable for happiness. It's heartbreaking to see the final result.



** In the same chapter, there's subtle yet profound sadness in the way Farnese reacts after seeing the full context of Guts' and Casca's relationship. Faced with the realization that the man she secretly yearns for has long been truly taken, Farnese proclaims out loud that the overflowing emotions she's experiencing at the moment are mere "projections" of Casca's own within the dreamworld, but Schierke (who is also coping with her unrequited crush on Guts) senses otherwise. Although she doesn't say anything, the downtrodden look on Schierke's face suggests that she knows Farnese is only lying to herself to try and maintain composure, while actually hurting deep inside.
** Both Farnese and Schierke realized that the man they have feelings for and secretly yearns for has long been taken.

to:

** In the same chapter, there's subtle yet profound sadness in the way Farnese reacts after seeing the full context of Guts' and Casca's relationship. Faced with the realization that the man she secretly yearns for has long been truly taken, Farnese proclaims out loud that the overflowing emotions she's experiencing at the moment are mere "projections" of Casca's own within the dreamworld, but Schierke (who is also coping with her unrequited crush on Guts) senses otherwise. Although she doesn't say anything, the downtrodden look on Schierke's face suggests that she knows Farnese is only lying to herself to try and maintain composure, while actually hurting deep inside.
** Both
inside. What truly makes this scene heartbreaking is how Farnese and Schierke realized Schierke, for all their devotion and loyalty to Guts, are left with no choice but to accept that the man they have their own feelings for and secretly yearns for has long been taken.him may never be reciprocated.
27th Jul '17 7:44:07 AM Madnessreaver
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** Both Farnese and Schierke realized that the man they have feelings for and secretly yearns for has long been taken.
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