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John Mytton’s Carriage
Carriage

Origin

John Mytton

Type

Carriage

Effects

Lets the user temporarily control animal’s behavior

Downsides

Increases reckless and risky behavior

Activation

Getting inside

Collected by

Warehouse 12

Section

Ford-1908

Aisle

814493-2178

Shelf

648233-9167-224

Date of Collection

June 12, 1857

[Source]


OriginEdit

John Mytton (30 September 1796 – 29 March 1834) was a notable British eccentric and rake of the Regency period. After his return from the military service in the late 1810s, Mytton bought his seat in Parliament. He became increasingly eccentric, putting on foxhunts and spontaneously running away naked. He owned numerous animals, including dogs, horses and even a bear once. He seemed to rather enjoy incidents, wondering one time what would happen if his horse tried to jump over a tollgate, with his carriage attached. Many times he could be found either overindulging himself in alcohol or gambling away his family inheritance and army commission. He moved to France later in his life to escape creditors and set his shirt on fire to try and cure his hiccups.

EffectsEdit

The user can control the behavior of any animal. The effects wear off at random intervals, meaning the animal will likely run away or attack when the connection is broken. Multiple uses in succession on the same animal can cause health problems for it. The user will meanwhile love partaking in risky and inadvisable behavior. Common actions include excessive drinking and gambling, false attempts at love, streaking in public and breaking certain laws on a whim for entertainment. If the user suddenly develops a strain of hiccups, someone must immediately take their shirt off, otherwise they will unwisely play with the closest source of fire.

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