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Destiny 2

Discuss all things Destiny 2.
10/21/2019 2:23:21 AM

“Two Women, feared, forever at arms length” I think I know who the Emissary may have been talking about (and it’s not who you may think)

Okay, this is gonna sound absolutely insane. And I hope to god I’m wrong. However, if I’m right, it could explain a lot. Now, if anyone did the invitations of the nine, we know that drifter is in deep with the Nine and the darkness, but the line the Emissary had said after the last vision didn’t really make sense. [quote]The night falls. Out there on the edge, your fate is a war unseen amid ruined fleets. Two women: feared, untrusted, forever at arms length. Here at home, your fate is a coin in the hand of a liar. One man, afraid. You must reckon with yourself.[/quote] Now at first, everyone has speculated that this could relate to someone like Mara Sov, Savathûn, the Exo Stranger, so on and so forth. Why shouldn’t it? The nine clearly said that Mara is fighting a war while we’re here in one other invitation. However, I don’t think that’s the case. I think, it might actually be referring to the Traveler and The Darkness. Why do I say this? What’s my evidence? Evidence 1: In most parts of the game, the traveler is either referred to as “It” or sometimes in the sense of a “Her” when going back to destiny’s conception. A while back there was a video that showed a draft where some godly woman had met the astronauts, saying the traveler was coming. What was weird, was the women herself. Why go with a humanoid figure? Expanding on that, there is a statute in the Pyramid and in the Garden of Salvation, that looks like a hooded woman. It would make sense that if there was a maiden of darkness, there would be one of light, right? Evidence 2: The Lore Cards we get every week from Eris. Supposedly these are messages about the game of life and death, played by light and dark, sent to us by the Darkness. They speak of a game of gardening. With rules on how to play the game, every day. Like chess. What is weird is the phrasing they often used to describe the winnower and the gardener. Again, using terms that are completely gender neutral, but it eludes to it being a woman behind the card. Winnowers and gardeners, for lack of a better historical subject, have commonly been associated with women. I’m not mocking it, but that’s what most historical evidence often tells me. A gardener who plants her flowers, and a winnower who removes them. A game of chance, and again, makes it seem like two women. Now, granted, I think I’ll be wrong. However, if I’m right, I think I’ve gone crazy. Any other evidence to this sort of theory would be greatly appreciated.

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