Okay guys, this one isn't a shitpost. "Fall of the Twins" isn't actually about Jesus Christ. Let me show the poem once again: Born from another, condemned each other. One sought for the truth, the other for solace, but did not treat themselves as brothers. Breaking through heaven was the young one's dream. It's call hollowed the souls of the frightened, but it was not enough to bring a flow to the stream. The younger one fell, as the ambition brought it down. The older one watched with grief and sorrow, only to wear its long desired crown. Though only for a while, the survivor smiled. The claws soon ravaged and the blood flowed wild, as from a nameless place judgement had arrived. So, before I get into my interpretation of this, let me disprove some of the other interpretations that may be popular: Orphion & Dern First reading the poem, Orphion and Dern may come to mind. Light and Dark, two sides of the same coin, polar opposites, and in a sense, "twins," this only explains the first line of the poem. Which one seeks truth? Which one seeks solace? Orphion? Dern? In RoL IV, it is explained that the forces of Influence do not have morals; they are primordial beings, entities that simply exist. They do not fight for an ulterior motive. Then, breaking through heaven: again, nothing in the War of the Realms has to do with heaven or the skies, not ambition nor dreams. Streams, fall of the younger, grief and sorrow, nothing of this really fits in with the lore of Orphion and Dern. Also, this would be somewhat cliche, and wouldn't make sense in the context of the guild hall. Remikas, or Theden; Kings of Gavel Now, seeing the word "crown" may make you think this has to do with royalty. This would also make sense as it is in the Guild Hall, in Cinfras, center of Gavel and home to any royalty. However, there is little lore surrounding them. Not enough is known. Prince brothers, much less twins, truth and solace, are never mentioned. And of the claws: this does not seem fitting for a human conflict. It would be an interesting theory, but there is not enough evidence that points to this claim. I believe that the poem is not as straightforward. There are metaphors and similes. I believe that it describes Sun and Moon. "Born from another, condemned each other." The sun and moon are celestial bodies, often seen as opposites. "One sought for the truth, the other for solace," The night sky and constellations has to do with navigation and astronomy; associated with philosophy, science, mathematics. The moon is also associated with water, as are cosmic magic related items such as Pure or Lunar Spine, which also happens to represent Intelligence in Wynn. The sun is warm, joyful, bringing life to plants. It is also literally "sol." "but did not treat themselves as brothers." They are twin, but are not brothers; they are celestial bodies. In many mythologies, deities representing sun and moon are not "brotherly," either. "Breaking through heaven was the young one's dream." Now we get a lot more metaphorical. Every day, the moon rises and breaks through the skies, through heaven. "It's call hollowed the souls of the frightened," Night, darkness; a time of staying home, for fear of the dark and what may reside in it. "but it was not enough to bring a flow to the stream." The stream, being the Milky Way, the silver river of the heavens. The Milky Way is usually seen during the new moon, when the moon is least visible. "The younger one fell, as the ambition brought it down." The moon sets. It is rotates into view and rotates out of view. "The older one watched with grief and sorrow, only to wear its long desired crown." The sun rises. It has a crown, a wreath of flame and light. The gas surrounding the sun is called the corona, which also happens to mean crown. "Though only for a while, the survivor smiled. The claws soon ravaged and the blood flowed wild," Similes. The sun smiles upon the earth. But, the sun eventually sets, the sky becoming red, like its bleeding. "as from a nameless place judgement had arrived." Night falls again. Also, the twins are referred to as "it." Not kings, not gods. This would make sense if the "twins" were actually celestial bodies. It would also make sense that it is metaphorical and has personification since this is, of course, a poem. It is not an essay or document recording facts. The sky is a universal thing, and whether it's a poet in Gavel or Wynn or anywhere else, it's still a topic that can be written about. TL;DR: "Fall of the Twins" describes the Sun and Moon. Thanks for reading!