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Vergil is defined by a fear of loss, he probably originally intended to return to her when he was powerful enough to protect her, but over time, acquiring more power became his goal rather than the means by which he'd achieve it. That's what separates him from Nero, Nero also seeks power but he never abandoned the people he loves in pursuit of it.
 
Vergil is defined by a fear of loss, he probably originally intended to return to her when he was powerful enough to protect her, but over time, acquiring more power became his goal rather than the means by which he'd achieve it. That's what separates him from Nero, Nero also seeks power but he never abandoned the people he loves in pursuit of it.
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The loss of his mother is Vergil's whole reason for doing what he does: he never wants to be weak again.
   
 
V has no reason to ever bring up something that far in Vergil's past, particularly since he never brings up Nero's ancestry in the first place. Plus even if he's the human aspect of Vergil and did once love her, that's still going to be a very distant memory and probably not strike him as particularly important compared to the guilt of all the people Vergil has killed and is currently killing.
 
V has no reason to ever bring up something that far in Vergil's past, particularly since he never brings up Nero's ancestry in the first place. Plus even if he's the human aspect of Vergil and did once love her, that's still going to be a very distant memory and probably not strike him as particularly important compared to the guilt of all the people Vergil has killed and is currently killing.

Latest revision as of 07:10, May 1, 2019

Vergil is defined by a fear of loss, he probably originally intended to return to her when he was powerful enough to protect her, but over time, acquiring more power became his goal rather than the means by which he'd achieve it. That's what separates him from Nero, Nero also seeks power but he never abandoned the people he loves in pursuit of it.

The loss of his mother is Vergil's whole reason for doing what he does: he never wants to be weak again.

V has no reason to ever bring up something that far in Vergil's past, particularly since he never brings up Nero's ancestry in the first place. Plus even if he's the human aspect of Vergil and did once love her, that's still going to be a very distant memory and probably not strike him as particularly important compared to the guilt of all the people Vergil has killed and is currently killing.

Also, the post edit is in the little "more" drop-down in the lower right below your post.

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