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Majin embodies various representations, whether as the embodiment of power transcending light or an ancient deity observing human affairs from the depths of the cosmos. Regardless of interpretation, one thing remains constant—his words possess the ability to alter the very fabric of human destiny.

Majin, the enigmatic figure, neither God nor Devil, humbly exists on the fringes of the known world, privy to its hidden secrets. A blend of curiosity and trepidation surrounds his presence. He incessantly watches over the mortal realm, yet rarely afforded an opportunity to exert his influence.

As Dorian and LaCroix embarked on their conflicting paths, Majin took notice. With every slaughter committed, he gained clarity regarding the impending tragedy, his own macabre symphony. It was Majin who clandestinely visited Dorian, whispering of impending doom, serving as both a warning and his personal assurance that it would come to pass. He wove a silent plot, entangling rival hearts in a web of deception.

In Dorian's hour of desperation, Majin appeared in secret, well aware of what the kingdom LaCroix now ruled would unleash upon him. He offered Dorian the power to shape a more suitable realm. Whether his followers or Dorian himself embraced this bestowed blessing of undying strength was inconsequential to Majin. Some, akin to Cordelia, reveled in it, while others feared its implications.

Yet all Majin granted them was the means to be free—a sword placed in the hands of a knight.

He never imposed instructions or demands upon them; it was unnecessary. Majin did not need to coerce Dorian into sacrificing an entire kingdom. He simply arranged the circumstances for such power to be wielded. Dorian would indeed forsake one kingdom for another and ultimately lose everything... or would he? Majin questioned the worth of a single life, if it could be so readily traded—a notion that amused him greatly.

Throughout countless centuries, Majin has witnessed the rise and fall of innumerable kingdoms and the culmination of countless wars. Predicting Dorian's fate became a foregone conclusion for Majin. Yet this was a conflict in which he would exert his influence, a diversion to occupy his time until humanity inevitably repeated its mistakes in the next era.

Majin understood that he could not directly force mortals to bring about their own demise. Instead, he allowed Dorian, LaCroix, and Fayte to determine their own destinies with a subtle nudge of guidance. If the grand opera he envisioned was to come to fruition, he had to set the stage.

Most will never comprehend Majin's actions, reserved for the select few who grasp the concept of existence spanning the depths of time itself.

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