Character references

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Chapter 1[edit | edit source]

Vlad: Vlad is a reference to Vlad Țepeș, also called Vlad The Impaler, the person that inspired Dracula from Bram Stoker's novel of the same name.

Einar: Located in a bush southwest of the very first save stone. Laying down, as apparently bit by a 'man in a brown coat.' Undead Norse Warriors

Chapter 3[edit | edit source]

Tree Wizards are reference to Monthy Python's Holy Grail's Knights Who Say Niii.


Chapter 4[edit | edit source]

Admiral Agnar - reference to the Admiral Ackbar, from Star Wars Episode VI: Return of the Jedi, as well with his famous quote "It's a trap!"

Chapter 9[edit | edit source]

Simon Belmont (Media:Simon_Belmont.png): When entering Vlad's castle, you can notice a dead man with a whip. This is reference to the Castlevania game series.

Lara Croft - in the secret area just before the castle if you examine the body it says "Looks like she was raiding this tomb". A closer look at the skeleton shows she is wearing the shorts and t-shirt of Lara Croft from the Tomb Raider games.

Chapter 10[edit | edit source]

Navi - The fairy that follows you around in Niflheim spouting various useless messages is directly lifted from Legend of Zelda: Ocarina of Time.

Chapter 11[edit | edit source]

The Snow Troll is probably a reference to the Yeti in the old Windows 3.1 game "Ski Free", who is extremely fast, and devours you in one bite.

Fafnir the Burninator is a reference to Trogdor the Burninator, a dragon from the Homestar Runner comic.

Chapter 12[edit | edit source]

Assatur- The King In Yellow, is a reference to the book "The King In Yellow" by Robert W Chambers published in 1896. It features the titular character as an enigmatic horror, in tattered yellow robes and a golden crown which sits above a palid and disturbing mask, similar to the Great Old Ones found in Lovecraftian works. The King In Yellow is also the name of a play in the book, in which the king himself is a character, and which has a first act so enthralling it's impossible to tear oneself away but with a second act so horrifying in its content it drives the reader to madness.