Kill the spirit under the Willow and you should be able to get the 'good' ending, where the Baron takes Anna away to be healed. I got the good ending out of pure logic. He has counselors and flunkies that that can carry out the details once he paints the broad strokes. . .
Plus he is an ass hole. I'd rather someone else take the throne, I'm sure there's no shortage of capable people in Nilfgaard that could rule the empire. They're doing contracts and traveling together as he continues to teach her all he knows about being a witcher. The Witcher 3: Wild Hunt from 2015 only cemented the popularity of the series, refining what worked about the first two titles whilst adding new gameplay elements. Ciri is Empress, and that almost certainly means that Ciri can visit them whenever she damn well pleases. So to summarize, if you count the entire canon from the very first book, the witcher ending is the best there could be. They called again, and the door opened and none other than Ciri poked her head in.
Even she says so herself, she will do more good sitting in a throne than hunting nekkers in forgotten villages. You must also ignore the advances of Yennefer during the secondary quest, Last Wish. In fact, neither Yennefer or Geralt had any reason to deal with him to begin with I mean sure, they make a few comments about it but it always seems out of character if you know what happened before. Ending 2 — Ciri is Empress We call this ending the middle ground, and it is only possible if you went to see the Emperor during the Blood on the Battlefield main quest. He's always supported any decision she's made and never tried to influence her in anyway.
. I can see an image in my head where she sits on her large throne, bend over, alone, with her face in her hands because she is unable to change anything like she planned on doing. If you free it, the Crones retaliate by cursing Anna - she's turned into a hag, and once you remove the curse, she dies. Instead of that, go to the lair of the Unseen Elder in the What Lies Unseen quest. He will not go quietly and just hand over the throne to Ciri, a woman he's never cared a damn about except to use her foir his own purposes. In fact, she does not tell Geralt of her decision until the day the Nilfgaardians arrive to receive her. Almost exactly like she ends up doing in real life.
Ciri fits this metaphor well. He wants Ciri for the power she possesses plain and simple. What happens to all Gerault's friends? He spends most of the game crisscrossing the continent tracking Ciri down. I think this is the beauty of moral choices in games. It's best for the continent There's an argument to be made that a Nilfgaardian victory is the best thing that occurs for the North. And it wouldn't be hard to imagine Ciri and Yen regularly showing up to visit if they're in the area. She'd be a horrible ruler and leader.
If I'm Geralt, and have been searching for her for a long time while the Emperor just wants her power, there is no way in hell I'm letting her go with that monster. She'd be a horrible ruler and leader. This will result in the happy outcome. Then you would have the dialogue. The game, throughout, has been asking you to treat Ciri like her own adult and not force her do things. While Henry Cavill will play the character in Netflix's forthcoming The Witcher series, Blood And Wine is intended to be the character's final outing. .
Geralt with Yennefer Ending: This ending basically works in reverse from the last one. My interpretation of his moniker, White Wolf, is that he is always compelled to pursue of those close to him, yet his pursuit never ends, from one objective to another, like some twisted Sisyphean task. The latter option will weaken Ciri's resolve, while the former will only serve to strengthen it. . Why would someone think that letting Syanna live is a happy ending? Then you must ask her about forgiving.
If so how do you get this ending? The first is by ignoring both Yennefer and Triss in the secondary quests, Never Alone and Last Wish. Let's not forget, that Catriona plague was introduced to their world thanks to Ciri. The whole of Toussaint is in grieving, while the country slowly falls into disrepair. Now whilst she does have some redeeming, and rather morbidly funny, interactions in the fairy tale world, she is still pure evil. I killed Detlaf, found the 5th victim and spoke to Syanna in the tower.
It is not implied, as far as I can tell, that she is being forced or manipulated into this. You can choose Gotta visit the Emperor first, or All right, Velen it is. No matter whether you decided to kill Dettlaff or you allowed him to walk away you will go to prison Burlap is the New Stripe main quest. I'm sure the Emperor doesn't make every single decision himself, he'd never get it all done much less sleep! Also knowing the story from the books that her father was a sick bastard who was prepared to have a child with Ciri to fulfill a prophecy, was a game changer for me. One could say that a witcher life can be a thousand times more dangerous and painful, but it'll never be ungrateful for one who seeks its freedom and indepence side, so that it was in all of those kinds of moments, like in the post-Thanedd events and all the Rats things that she gained all her self-confidence and had the moments of greater joy and fun in her life, even letting the life take her to wherever it could with the Rats without ever worrying about being pursued or getting back to Geralt and Yennefer. You can respond with Yeah, I'll go with you +1 , or Not time -1.
I actually chose to kill it first, thinking I didn't have much reason at that point to turn on the crones, but immediately after seeing the reveal of them as obviously not on your side I reloaded and released the spirit. So if we present Ciri with all the possible choices, as well as the free will to choose, she chooses to become empress. Geralt and Ciri hunt monsters together until they eventually go their own way alone. Constantly under one threat or another, in flight or in hiding, abused, beaten, and used, she's been on her own for some years and none of that truly prepared her as a adult for dealing with responsibility. Luckily, most of these are small variations of each other; there are, in fact, just three major endings. In fact, neither Yennefer or Geralt had any reason to deal with him to begin with I mean sure, they make a few comments about it but it always seems out of character if you know what happened before.