V There died a myriad, And of the best, among them, For an old bitch gone in the teeth, For a botched civilization, Charm, smiling at the good mouth, Quick eyes gone under earth's lid, For two gross of broken statues, For a few thousand battered books. Ezra Pound Dante Alighieri put this man in hell for that he was a stirrer-up of strife. Judge ye! Have I dug him up again? The scene in at his castle, Altaforte.
I Damn it all! You whoreson dog, Papiols, come! Let's to music!
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I have no life save when the swords clash. But ah! II In hot summer have I great rejoicing When the tempests kill the earth's foul peace, And the lightnings from black heav'n flash crimson, And the fierce thunders roar me their music And the winds shriek through the clouds mad, opposing, And through all the riven skies God's swords clash. III Hell grant soon we hear again the swords clash!
And the shrill neighs of destriers in battle rejoicing, Spiked breast to spiked breast opposing! Better one hour's stour than a year's peace With fat boards, bawds, wine and frail music!
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IV And I love to see the sun rise blood-crimson. And I watch his spears through the dark clash And it fills all my heart with rejoicing And pries wide my mouth with fast music When I see him so scorn and defy peace, His lone might 'gainst all darkness opposing. V The man who fears war and squats opposing My words for stour, hath no blood of crimson But is fit only to rot in womanish peace Far from where worth's won and the swords clash For the death of such sluts I go rejoicing; Yea, I fill all the air with my music. VI Papiols, Papiols, to the music! There's no sound like to swords swords opposing, No cry like the battle's rejoicing When our elbows and swords drip the crimson And our charges 'gainst "The Leopard's" rush clash.
May God damn for ever all who cry "Peace! Hell grant soon we hear again the swords clash! Hell blot black for always the thought "Peace! Ha' we lost the goodliest fere o' all For the priests and the gallows tree?
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Ultimately deciding that the protagonist is friendly, Papyrus lets them continue into Waterfall , advises them on how to exit the Underground,  and offers either a hangout or a date back at his house. Returning to Papyrus's home after Papyrus's fight initiates the hangout or date. Papyrus dresses in his "secret style" and hides a special gift under his hat for the protagonist.
Ultimately, Papyrus decides that the protagonist cares too much about him for their own good,  and sends them back on their way with his phone number, which the protagonist can call at any time to hear his opinions about the room that they are in. When the protagonist makes their way into Waterfall, Papyrus attempts to sway Undyne from killing them; Undyne refuses to yield, however, and Papyrus finds himself obligated to help her.
Papyrus is loyal to both Undyne and the protagonist by employing a ruse that backfires regardless of what the protagonist does. If befriended, Papyrus calls the protagonist while Undyne is chasing them and say that they should all hang out.
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Backtracking to Undyne's house during the chase leads to the protagonist discovering Papyrus already waiting outside her house. He flees from the hangout early on, after using reverse psychology to get Undyne to befriend the protagonist. Befriending Papyrus is necessary to finish a True Pacifist Route. Flowey guides him to call all the protagonist's friends to New Home.
Before Asriel 's boss battle, Papyrus rushes to intervene with the battle between Asgore and the protagonist.
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Flowey then restrains Papyrus and the rest of the monsters present with vines. Papyrus defends the protagonist from Flowey's bullets and states his faith in the protagonist. In the credits , it seems many of Papyrus's dreams have come true: he drives a red car along a highway, something he has always wanted to do.
Later on, Asgore is shown trimming a hedge in the shape of Papyrus's face, something that Papyrus wished would happen once he became a famous royal guardsman. The protagonist can then spare or kill Papyrus. If the protagonist kills him, he states he still believes in the protagonist and thinks that they can become a better person. He turns the protagonist down if they choose to date, as he realizes he does not feel the same way about them.
Notably, Papyrus hangs out with the protagonist even if they had been on a Genocide Route up until sparing him. The protagonist remains friends with him throughout the game and gains the ability to call him on the cell phone almost anywhere. Sans and Papyrus often appear together when presenting puzzles to the protagonist. During much of the 7th century BCE, they had lived together in the caravan city that later became known by the name of Palmyra. The fourth section of the Amherst papyrus contains traditions that go back to the time spent in Palmyra.
This Syrian city on the edge of the desert, blessed with an eternal water source, had offered the three communities shelter against the aggression of the Neo-Assyrian empire. At Palmyra, the Samarians and the Arameans developed a civil religion that accommodated several religious traditions. No group had been asked to abandon its gods. The textual compilation of the Amherst papyrus is testimony to the mood of inclusivity that had characterized the coexistence of the three communities at Palmyra.
This is the heritage they brought to Egypt. Under the impact of the Babylonian expansionism of the sixth century BCE, the communities decided to transfer to Egypt. It proved to be a migration with momentous consequences.
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The Samarian community had thought of itself as primarily Aramean, but they came to be defined as Jewish as a consequence of the Persian policy to recognize Jews as a separate nation. The Elephantine Jews were ordered to observe the Feast of Unleavened Bread and probably Passover as well in conformity with the official Jewish practice throughout the Persian Empire.
The eventual split between Jews and Arameans was inevitable. Papyrus Amherst 63 is a unique document. After the codification of the Torah and the rise of Judaism, such a spirit of receptivity became a thing of the past. All rights reserved. December No. May Vol. VI, No. Early image of Papyrus Amherst 63, Column Image courtesy K. Recent image of Papyrus Amherst 63, Column Lord Amherst of Hackney, F. London : B. Quaritch, Map showing location of Elephantine DailyMail.