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This article is about the memory of Kassandra. You may be looking for Aristophanes' play of the same name.

The Knights was a virtual representation of one of Kassandra's genetic memories, relived by Layla Hassan through the Portable Animus HR-8.5.

Description

Kassandra returned to speak to Aristophanes and Sokrates after their successful attempt to damage Kleon's reputation.

Dialogue

Kassandra met with Aristophanes and Sokrates at the meeting room in Perikles' Residence.

  • Kassandra: So, what's next?
  • Aristophanes: The play was a great success, as I knew it would be. With that and the proof you presented at the Pnyx, Kleon has lost much of his popularity.
  • Sokrates: Now he heads to Amphipolis in an effort to redeem himself.

A man rushed into the room.

  • Civilian: Kassandra! Brasidas sent me to find you. He's alive and well.
  • Kassandra: Where is he now?
  • Civilian: Amphipolis. They're preparing for battle.
  • Kassandra: If you reach him before I do, tell him I'm on the way.
  • Sokrates: So what are you going to do?

  • Kassandra: Kleon dies now. This is our chance.
  • Sokrates: The plan is already working. Death shouldn't be brought early, even to someone like Kleon.
  • Kassandra: He's exactly the type death should come early to. Not all who live deserve to grow old, Sokrates.
  • Sokrates: And you decide who deserves it?
  • Kassandra: This time I do.

Sokrates sighed as Kassandra prepared to leave the room.

  • Sokrates: Then safe travels.

  • Kassandra: Brasidas needs my help. I plan on giving it to him. Though should our paths cross, I won't hesitate to kill Kleon.

Kassandra prepared to leave.

  • Sokrates: Whatever you decide, remember he is only a man.
  • Kassandra: I can't promise anything.
  • Sokrates: Be safe.

Kassandra left.

Outcome

Kassandra learned that Brasidas had survived the Battle of Pylos and sought her aid for the upcoming Battle of Amphipolis, which she accepted and promptly travelled to.

Trivia

  • The name of the memory is a reference to the historical play, also titled The Knights, which was the fourth play written by Aristophanes.

Gallery

References

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