Ascendance of a Bookworm Season 3 Episode 5 Recap and Ending Explained

Posted 2022/05/14 24 0

The fifth episode of season three of ‘Ascendance of a Bookworm,’ titled ‘The Gift from the Blue-Robed Priest and Going Home,’ follows Myne as she returns to the Cathedral after the Spring Prayer. Sylvester resolves to become more involved with the orphanage and meets with Benno privately. Meanwhile, Myne’s mother gives birth to another sibling, and a naming ceremony is held in the hamlet. Here’s everything you need to know about the season 3 episode 5 ending of ‘Ascendance of a Bookworm.’ WARNING: SPOILERS AHEAD!

Recap of Ascendance of a Bookworm Season 3 Episode 5

When the spring prayer concludes and Myne has completed her duty, she and others return to the Cathedral. Ferdinand meets with Myne alone to discuss the carriage attack, which could have turned out very differently if they hadn’t been lucky enough. He claims that the darkness barrier that surrounded the carriage could only be built with a great deal of magic. As a result, nobility are unquestionably implicated in the tragedy.

He goes on to claim, much to Myne’s surprise, that Damuel’s ability to feel magical energies can only mean one thing: they’ve begun devouring soldiers. When Myne sees Sylvester later, he tells her about his plans to visit the orphanage and subsequently the workshop, and how he will need her as a guide. Meanwhile, Ferdinand want to accompany them for personal reasons.

When they get at the orphanage, Myne introduces them to Wilma and the other children. That’s when they uncover Karuta and trump cards, which she’s been using to teach her workers to read and write during the winters. Myne notes that it was impossible for her to mass-produce the product because all of the cards used for the purpose had to be individually produced. She later demonstrates how things work in her workshop to Ferdinand and Sylvester. She also introduces them to Benno and Lutz, who are in charge of the workshop.

Sylvester decides to chat to Benno alone while Myne shows Ferdinand her new printing machine. She explains, much to the High Priest’s surprise, that it can be used to print several pages in a few minutes with no effort. Ferdinand quickly recognizes the printing machine’s potential and the far-reaching social and political influence it can have. As a result, he informs her that they will talk about it once they finish their tasks for the day.

When Sylvester sees Myne again, he gives her a mystical talisman that can be used to summon him in an emergency. Her father and Tuuli arrive the next day to pick her up. When Myne meets her mother, she discovers that she is ready to give birth. Myne’s brother is born the day after she arrives, as though her sibling was waiting for her, and a naming ceremony is held in which all of the villagers participate.

Some individuals look after Myne’s mother after she gives birth, while others assist the family in cooking excellent cuisine. Her father chooses the name Kamil for his son. When word of the ceremony reaches the Cathedral, Delia goes straight to the High Bishop to alert him. Unfortunately, he is not present in the Cathedral, but she learns from one of his attendants that a visitor who is interested in children would be arriving shortly. Delia sees this as her opportunity to flee the temple.

Ascension of a Bookworm Season 3 Episode 5: What Concerns Ferdinand About Myne’s Printing Press?

Ferdinand visits Myne alone to discuss the long-term effects of Myne’s new printing machine after visiting the workshop and learning about it. He believes that traditional techniques of creating books are time-consuming and necessitate the labor of multiple artisans. However, with Myne’s new printing press, only a few people will be able to publish multiple books, transforming knowledge dissemination and causing unforeseen political and societal implications.

However, the first thing it will do is rob people’s livelihoods in traditional book production. While this is unfortunate, Ferdinand predicts that the political and social components of the society’s transition would be considerably worse. He inquires of Myne what changes occurred in her world as a result of the invention of the press.

She confirms his worst concerns by explaining that as society got more informed, the monarchy fell, paving the path for democracy. But, because there is no magic in Myne’s world, Ferdinand believes that the changes there cannot properly forecast the future of his world. While he does not wish to permanently restrict Myne’s printing machine, he does want her to wait until Karstedt adopts her.


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