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Friedrich Spee’s Cassock
Cape spanish 1590

Origin

Friedrich Spee

Type

Cassock

Effects

Negates physical harm suffered by the innocent

Downsides

Maintains a horrific maim and healing cycle upon the guilty

Activation

Wearing and contacting another person

Section

Out and About List

[Source]


OriginEdit

A practicing German Jesuit and poet, Spree was one of the first people to speak out against the usage of torture. At the time, witchcraft was highly believed to exist in communities, where suspected townsfolk were punished and sometimes executed without solid proof. Although not a proponent of fully removing trials, Spee argued against coercive devices such as the rack to gather confession.

A person being questioned while undergoing intense pain would falsely confess to stop the pain, while a supposed witch could technically not be punished for not confessing any wrongdoing. He also advocated a legal counsel to give the accused a fairer chance, and deeply feared naming other practitioners would only create an endless loop of suffering and suspicion.

EffectsEdit

Will stop all forms of externally-inflicted harm and torture methods on anyone the wearer touches. No matter how serious, innocent people will have their injuries painlessly healed. However, those guilty and unrepentant of serious moral crimes will be painfully sutured together, after their body has separated apart and incoherently fused together multiple times. During every moment they will still heal, keeping them in a horrendous cycle until they are truly regretful. Noted to lift itself away from people when in use, shimmering while it eerily floats above the ground.

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