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Bakker LVI: the Rectum of Creation

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16 minutes ago, .H. said:

Well, it seems Kellhus knew about the Dunsult too though, so he presumable knew that he couldn't just beat them himself.  So, the Ajokli gambit, even though he somehow didn't plan to be possessed by him, must have been to invoke him somehow.  I mean, that is a little silly though, to think that Kellhus couldn't realize that there would need to be a vessel from which Ajokli was to manifest.  Unless Kellhus thought he could Diamos out Ajokli? 

Again, it's really unclear, especially with the idea that he was unaware of Ajokli's possession. 

What's a shame is that Kellhus ruling as Ajokli's human avatar and making the world a granary is entirely a great ending for Kellhus. It reinforces the idea that neither the Consult nor Kellhus nor the gods are the 'good' choice, and all of them suck as far as the fate of humanity. Being obliterated save for a few people, or being made into more tasty food for an evil demon to avoid the fate of the eternal torture of other demons - that's a great either/or thing. I really liked that as an ending ,though I felt Kellhus being possessed came quite out of left field (again, Kellhus having a PoV throughout the series would have greatly aided this). 

But apparently that's wrong, so...

16 minutes ago, .H. said:

 But it makes even less sense if Ajokli wasn't at all part of Kellhus plan.  How could he have beaten that many Chorae without Ajokli's thaumaturgic-miracle "magic?"

Yep. I mean, he's a ninja and shit and his magic apparently leaves no Mark now (at least some of it), but it makes far more sense for him to just wipe them out with laser fire instead. 

16 minutes ago, .H. said:

Well, it would have to be something like the installation of Kellhus as "master of Ark."  Perhaps Kellhus aim then was to kill the Consult, defeat Ajokli in turn, then figure out how Ark and the No-God worked and use it to disenchant the world while not killing everything?  That sure presumes a lot, that might not even be possible, but I guess it better than just letting the Consult win? 

Yeah, although perhaps he figures if he alone can control the No-God's rise, than he can somehow dictate it's terms?  A bold presumption that might be false, but again, maybe it's better than conceding? 

Maybe? That's totally reasonable, but not particularly supported by the text. It's certainly a possibility, and it would have been awesome if Kellhus had mentioned it as part of his plan to Proyas at some point. Tell Proyas that the real reason the gods oppose him (or so he thinks) is because they know his ultimate goal, which is to use the No-God as a way of disabling the gods and stop their evil preying. (the reason the gods oppose him is because they know he's Ajokli's, and they cannot allow Ajokli unfettered and sole access to the granary). 

16 minutes ago, .H. said:

I do think that while Kellhus didn't plan the possession by Ajokli, he was courting him the whole time, in order to leverage his power.  In this way, I think the Ordeal was his "burning the field" to fully draw Ajokli's attention (probably not necessary considering) and also a literal distraction for the forces of the Consult.  Something rather trivial, but not something they could ignore.

But...why? How is it distracting to them? I mean, their goal is to get Kellhus to the Golden Room and put him in the carapace. That's what they want, and Kellhus suspects as such. Kellhus wants to get to the Golden room and enslave/defeat them. Why do they need to distract, well, anyone? Who are they distracting? The Ordeal only makes sense if Kellhus' goal is to obliterate the Consult. Maybe that's it - that the Ordeal is the stick to go with Kellhus' offer, and he'll give them a choice - work with him to rejigger the No-God, or face utter destruction at his superior forces. But again - very unclear, and very weird. 

16 minutes ago, .H. said:

As for them trying to nuke him, I am still firmly of the mind that both the Consult and Kellhus knew exactly what was going on.  That is, the Ground was Conditioned, and Kellhus was in zero actual danger there.  That was just a big swat at the distraction that was the Ordeal.  Sure, again, the Ordeal is trivial, but still annoying and means they have to divert resources to bothering with it.  The nuke itself can't possibly kill Kellhus him, between him anticipating it, his skin-wards, and his ability to teleport.

Sure, there is some very minute risk, that somehow Kellhus fails in anticipation, in his Wards and to teleport, but if that were the case, then evidently the prophecy was not for Kellhus, but someone else.  Also, I don't think doing nothing is a tenable position for the Consult.  If the Ordeal Proceeds completely unmolested, than the Consult is firmly on Kellhus' ground, at the whim of whatever he wants to do.  They have to push back and they have to push back as hard as they realistically can, even if that does carry some tiny element of risk.

If that's the case, they should have just nuked the army more definitely. Their plan required Kellhus to find the nuke in time, realize what it was, and deploy it to wipe out most of the sranc horde. Blowing up the mountain which already had collapsed doesn't make sense as a trap. There were a lot of other places that they could have deployed the nuke more effectively to disable or slow the Ordeal. 

I think it makes more sense that they were trying to kill Kellhus, and that Kellhus as the insertant was their backup plan, their last bit of desperate hope. 

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30 minutes ago, Kalbear said:

Again, it's really unclear, especially with the idea that he was unaware of Ajokli's possession. 

What's a shame is that Kellhus ruling as Ajokli's human avatar and making the world a granary is entirely a great ending for Kellhus. It reinforces the idea that neither the Consult nor Kellhus nor the gods are the 'good' choice, and all of them suck as far as the fate of humanity. Being obliterated save for a few people, or being made into more tasty food for an evil demon to avoid the fate of the eternal torture of other demons - that's a great either/or thing. I really liked that as an ending ,though I felt Kellhus being possessed came quite out of left field (again, Kellhus having a PoV throughout the series would have greatly aided this). 

But apparently that's wrong, so...

Well, I guess Bakker really wanted Kellhus to still have his own agency, despite basically selling his soul?

31 minutes ago, Kalbear said:

Maybe? That's totally reasonable, but not particularly supported by the text. It's certainly a possibility, and it would have been awesome if Kellhus had mentioned it as part of his plan to Proyas at some point. Tell Proyas that the real reason the gods oppose him (or so he thinks) is because they know his ultimate goal, which is to use the No-God as a way of disabling the gods and stop their evil preying. (the reason the gods oppose him is because they know he's Ajokli's, and they cannot allow Ajokli unfettered and sole access to the granary).

Yeah, exposition of it all is so lacking, it's hard to tell what is even supported by the text at all.

34 minutes ago, Kalbear said:

But...why? How is it distracting to them? I mean, their goal is to get Kellhus to the Golden Room and put him in the carapace. That's what they want, and Kellhus suspects as such. Kellhus wants to get to the Golden room and enslave/defeat them. Why do they need to distract, well, anyone? Who are they distracting? The Ordeal only makes sense if Kellhus' goal is to obliterate the Consult. Maybe that's it - that the Ordeal is the stick to go with Kellhus' offer, and he'll give them a choice - work with him to rejigger the No-God, or face utter destruction at his superior forces. But again - very unclear, and very weird. 

Well, really our "best source" on Kellhus plan is Serwa:

Quote

“Serwa—” he began.
“We have no time,” she interrupted. “I saw Father upon the Vigil.”
A heartbeat of passionless scrutiny.
“So soon?”
“We need to storm the Ark now!”

This means that Serwa's understanding was that they should already be inside the Ark before Kellhus was going to enter the room.  Plausibly, Kellhus wouldn't have lied or misled her, because I'm not sure there would be much benefit.  So, why then did he go into the Golden Room before it was planned?  It's possible though that the plan given Serwa was a lie, just to have them kill themselves all the quicker.  It's also possible that, as Bakker alludes to, "Darkness has been claiming more and more of Kellhus as the Great Ordeal advanced. Ajokli was his destination, and the closer he came, the more he began to resemble him, finally becoming him in the Golden Room."

So, maybe he just couldn't resist going off plan at that point.  Again, I think the aim was to use Ajokli, even though the plan was not to be possessed by Ajokli.  But Ajokli planned to use Kellhus and doubtful he was keen on waiting.  So, maybe it was Kellhus' plan that the Ordeal clears the Ark to some degree, then once it's mostly done, he gets in there and faces much less opposition, since the skin-spies would likely be defending them from more mundane forces.

53 minutes ago, Kalbear said:

If that's the case, they should have just nuked the army more definitely. Their plan required Kellhus to find the nuke in time, realize what it was, and deploy it to wipe out most of the sranc horde. Blowing up the mountain which already had collapsed doesn't make sense as a trap. There were a lot of other places that they could have deployed the nuke more effectively to disable or slow the Ordeal. 

I think it makes more sense that they were trying to kill Kellhus, and that Kellhus as the insertant was their backup plan, their last bit of desperate hope. 

Well, it's almost like a Catch-22 for them.  If Kellhus is the one for the prophecy, they literally cannot kill him no matter what, so if they can kill him, well that scratches him off the list of candidates?  Sort of a litmus-test?  I mean, I guess that's sounds in theory, except it doesn't deal with the case of what happened.  Mostly because what happens is outside of what any of them could expect.

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On 12/4/2018 at 1:27 AM, .H. said:

Mortal suffering doesn't seem to be midigated, but consider what the Consult had been up to, the lines of people fed to the Sarcophagus, the suffering pits of places like Wreoleth, is Ajokli's plan likely magnitudes worse?

Well easily yes? The consult can only make your mortal life time a living hell.

Anyway I wonder if 'Save the world' was literal? Maybe if the population drops below a certain number Earwa actually vanishes along with its people, as much as any dream world vanishes upon our waking.
 

Because really 'the world' would be there no matter the state of the people - we're talking literalist Dunyain here. You don't need to save something that's just going to be there regardless.

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11 hours ago, Callan S. said:

Well easily yes? The consult can only make your mortal life time a living hell.

Anyway I wonder if 'Save the world' was literal? Maybe if the population drops below a certain number Earwa actually vanishes along with its people, as much as any dream world vanishes upon our waking.
 

Because really 'the world' would be there no matter the state of the people - we're talking literalist Dunyain here. You don't need to save something that's just going to be there regardless.

Well, a la Koringhus, and it is possible to think that Kellhus realizes this at least in part, is Rule Zero: Survive.

So, yeah, I'd buy "save the world" as pretty literal.  In the sense that if survival is priority #1, the Consult plan is definitely the worst option.

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Well the Dunyain are what they are so saving the world for them makes a hell for us.

And Harweel who none of us gave credence as a deep metaphysical thinker, and indeed probably because he isn't is right about everything and is probably yucking it up in the feast halls of Gilgaol. While all the philosophers burn.

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1 hour ago, Darzin said:

Harweel who none of us gave credence as a deep metaphysical thinker, and indeed probably because he isn't is right about everything and is probably yucking it up in the feast halls of Gilgaol. While all the philosophers burn.

Hmmm, not sure of this. We, AFAIK, have one person who was saved by Gilgaol.

IIRC Bakker said the gods save Who They Will...which makes me think anyone who is saved has to be completely caught up in the domain of the God. For example Sorweel was, in some sense, actually Yatwer before his death.

As to whether all philosophers burn, I suspect you're on to something - IIRC both Anjecis and Malowebi were atheists. They chose...poorly...

Edited by Sci-2

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3 hours ago, Dora Vee said:

Malowabi is a head on Kellhus's belt. He's not dead. As for Ajenics, it's uncertain where he really is.

Ah you're right sorry I was thinking of Memgowa.

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I disagree that the Great Ordeal was unnecessary or a distraction - it was actually vitally important to defeating the Consult. If you accept that it was not Kellhus' plan to get possessed by Ajokli, his only hope of victory is the Great Ordeal smashing the gates down and overwhelming the Consult. I think it was only when he starts getting possessed that he goes offscript and invades the golden room by himself; where, despite being surrounded by the dunsult and 100 skin spies he defeats them because he is Ajokli. 

If he isn't Ajokli, then he needs the Great Ordeal to support him in taking the ark.

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7 hours ago, gigaputty said:

I disagree that the Great Ordeal was unnecessary or a distraction - it was actually vitally important to defeating the Consult. If you accept that it was not Kellhus' plan to get possessed by Ajokli, his only hope of victory is the Great Ordeal smashing the gates down and overwhelming the Consult. I think it was only when he starts getting possessed that he goes offscript and invades the golden room by himself; where, despite being surrounded by the dunsult and 100 skin spies he defeats them because he is Ajokli. 

 If he isn't Ajokli, then he needs the Great Ordeal to support him in taking the ark.

Okay, sure. Let's assume that Kellhus' plan is to defeat the Consult.

So...why did he state that he knew that at some point the No-God would arise? Was he just delaying the inevitable? And if that's the case, why is he willing to basically sacrifice everything else - all the kingdoms of men - in order to do what is simply a delay?

Furthermore, it seems clear that Kellhus didn't really need the Ordeal to beat the Consult. He appeared to be able to handle whatever they threw at him without any real issue. He decapitates Mek and easily beats Aurang. We've seen him obliterate thousands of Sranc. He was able to use a nuke without any real concern. Why can't he just go and smash Golgotterath? 

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6 minutes ago, Kalbear said:

So...why did he state that he knew that at some point the No-God would arise? Was he just delaying the inevitable? And if that's the case, why is he willing to basically sacrifice everything else - all the kingdoms of men - in order to do what is simply a delay?

I still think it is plausible that he wanted to control the circumstance of the No-God's rise.  Since it would always happen, he figured he could control when it would and so presumably dictate who gets to survive and who doesn't.  More time means he would better be able to figure out the nuances of it too.  It's not a perfect plan, but it's better than letting the Consult do it though.  Rule Zero is still Survive.  So, if it costs a few hundred thousand, and a bunch of kingdoms, who cares?  That less than the total cost if the Consult lets the No-God rise.  If it must happen, then it must happen, but at least, one, Kellhus himself would survive and so would those he "cares" about.  Not great, but in the face of inevitable doom, I'd rather it be on my own terms than the terms of a rape-alien, Hensonist cult.

12 minutes ago, Kalbear said:

Furthermore, it seems clear that Kellhus didn't really need the Ordeal to beat the Consult. He appeared to be able to handle whatever they threw at him without any real issue. He decapitates Mek and easily beats Aurang. We've seen him obliterate thousands of Sranc. He was able to use a nuke without any real concern. Why can't he just go and smash Golgotterath?

Well, if the plan wasn't to become Ajokli, he actually has no way to beat all those skin-spies there in the Golden Room.  I bet he'd kill almost all of them, but one touch is death, so I'd likely bet on the Mutilated and Skin-spies in that case.  I think, like Serwa alludes to, the Ark was meant to be breached before Kellhus would be in the Golden Room, somewhat evening the stakes because those skin-spies would need to be defending against the Ordeal, not Kellhus.

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Hmm. That seems like a plausible plan then. Kellhus was planning on obliterating the Consult and then holding Golgotterath, mining its secrets and then activating the No-God on his own terms.

What seems odd is that it seems like a one-way trip given the absurd amounts of Sranc that come out of the Yimaleti mountains. I can't imagine that they have the supplies to be able to take down the Consult AND then survive there in some kind of protracted siege while Kellhus figures shit out. It also isn't what any of the people apparently trained for as far as I can tell - their goal appeared to always be to take Golgotterath and destroy the Consult, and then be, well, done. 

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5 minutes ago, Kalbear said:

Hmm. That seems like a plausible plan then. Kellhus was planning on obliterating the Consult and then holding Golgotterath, mining its secrets and then activating the No-God on his own terms.

What seems odd is that it seems like a one-way trip given the absurd amounts of Sranc that come out of the Yimaleti mountains. I can't imagine that they have the supplies to be able to take down the Consult AND then survive there in some kind of protracted siege while Kellhus figures shit out. It also isn't what any of the people apparently trained for as far as I can tell - their goal appeared to always be to take Golgotterath and destroy the Consult, and then be, well, done. 

Hell, maybe Kellhus even thought he could somehow make Ark work again, even though that likely isn't possible.

One way trip for the Ordeal?  Almost certainly.  But if the did manage to breach Ark and Kellhus manages to kill the Mutilated, all those Sranc are mostly irrelevant.  Once Kellhus is "done" in the Golden Room, the second he steps outside, he could obliterate those Sranc with a handful of words.

I don't think Kellhus could care any less if any of them make it back to the Three Seas.  If they do, well, that's nice.  If they don't, well, you've got to break a few eggs to make a cake.  Or a few hundred thousand, whatever.  And after what they go through to get there, I don't think it's likely many of the Ordealsmen figured they would even get back either.  Frankly, I don't know that they'd want to, it would be something like PTSD literally from Hell.  Anyone with any sense left wouldn't/shouldn't want to visit that on their home/family.  Honestly, they are better off dead at that point, likely for themselves, and definitely for everyone else.

Kellhus is cool with sacrifice, he just fails on ones that pertain to himself and Esmenet (and so little Kel).  Notice, he could care less about Theli, Inri, and the rest in the "end."

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4 hours ago, Kalbear said:

Hmm. That seems like a plausible plan then. Kellhus was planning on obliterating the Consult and then holding Golgotterath, mining its secrets and then activating the No-God on his own terms.

Holding golgotterath himself would explain why he cut off the other horn when he got the laser, not the horn with all the boss fights in it.

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4 hours ago, Kalbear said:

Okay, sure. Let's assume that Kellhus' plan is to defeat the Consult.

So...why did he state that he knew that at some point the No-God would arise? Was he just delaying the inevitable? And if that's the case, why is he willing to basically sacrifice everything else - all the kingdoms of men - in order to do what is simply a delay?

Furthermore, it seems clear that Kellhus didn't really need the Ordeal to beat the Consult. He appeared to be able to handle whatever they threw at him without any real issue. He decapitates Mek and easily beats Aurang. We've seen him obliterate thousands of Sranc. He was able to use a nuke without any real concern. Why can't he just go and smash Golgotterath? 

Well, I have no idea why Kellhus' plan is to defeat the Consult, I'm simply accepting that as the premise. As you said, he knows its going to happen at some time and honestly, why would he give a shit if the world ended since it becomes clear that he doesn't actually think of himself as a prophet or in touch with God. He's a dunyain, and his explanation to...Proyas? I think? Was that 'knowledge is responsibility,' which also is unconvincing. Still, Bakker said he was trying to genuinely stop them so I'm going with that.

As .H. said, while most of the things in his path were no threat to him, the Consult has enough resources to defeat him. He already considered the Dunsult as a possibility, and was genuinely ignorant of what kind of preparations and defenses they've made in 2,000 years. In the case of the former, I believe all the Dunsult are sorcerers and I don't think he's beating 5 dunyain sorcerers and however many skinspies. In the latter, there might still be an unacceptable risk to him that he might get overwhelmed by clever tricks, Chorae, whatever - it's not like he can just use sorcery to solve all his problems, as the Ark is immune to sorcery. The Ordeal was the safe choice, so why not?

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17 minutes ago, gigaputty said:

Well, I have no idea why Kellhus' plan is to defeat the Consult, I'm simply accepting that as the premise.

So was I. Again, let's go with it. 

17 minutes ago, gigaputty said:

As you said, he knows its going to happen at some time and honestly, why would he give a shit if the world ended since it becomes clear that he doesn't actually think of himself as a prophet or in touch with God. He's a dunyain, and his explanation to...Proyas? I think? Was that 'knowledge is responsibility,' which also is unconvincing. Still, Bakker said he was trying to genuinely stop them so I'm going with that. 

Still not the point I was making. If he knows that the No-God is inevitable, but he wants to stop the Consult, what does that imply? Is he planning on being the No-God or controlling it, or unleashing it at a time of his choosing? Does he think he can stop it even though he says it's inevitable? I refuse to believe someone like Kellhus is going to create the largest army in the history of the world over a 10 year period with the end game being LEROY JENKINS. 

17 minutes ago, gigaputty said:

 As .H. said, while most of the things in his path were no threat to him, the Consult has enough resources to defeat him. He already considered the Dunsult as a possibility, and was genuinely ignorant of what kind of preparations and defenses they've made in 2,000 years.

I still state that it is incredibly stupid of him to not go after the Dunyain himself, either to make them his slaves or to kill them. The thought that he would let the Consult take them knowing it was an option seems like such a ludicrous oversight. 

17 minutes ago, gigaputty said:

In the case of the former, I believe all the Dunsult are sorcerers and I don't think he's beating 5 dunyain sorcerers and however many skinspies. In the latter, there might still be an unacceptable risk to him that he might get overwhelmed by clever tricks, Chorae, whatever - it's not like he can just use sorcery to solve all his problems, as the Ark is immune to sorcery.

It is not clear if Ark is immune to sorcery at all. 

17 minutes ago, gigaputty said:

The Ordeal was the safe choice, so why not?

The safe choice for what, though? Kellhus is just as screwed as he is going alone as he is with the whole Ordeal - maybe moreso, as he doesn't have the element of surprise. Kellhus has to somehow assume that his Ordeal can handle whatever he cannot himself handle, even though there's little evidence of that. There's no evidence that a hundred chorae wielding skin spies couldn't murder most of his army, for that matter. It's not a 'safe' choice, and it might be a bad choice depending on what his goal is. 

If his goal is to stop the Consult, well, most of the Ordeal's difficulties are the thing that Kellhus can make trivial - getting to Golgotterath. Him and a few sorcerers and a few soldiers teleporting into Ark? Hell, isn't that what Seswatha did at one point? It's not like there isn't a history of people doing exactly that. 

Another way to say it is this: if Kellhus can't think of clever ways to deal with skin spies with chorae, he's not a particularly clever person given that he already did so back in book 2. 

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I'm a bit lost...so Kellhus was stupid for showing up with an army? IIRC the army was there, as Proyas said, to protect the Schools until they got to Golgotterath.

 

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18 minutes ago, Sci-2 said:

I'm a bit lost...so Kellhus was stupid for showing up with an army? IIRC the army was there, as Proyas said, to protect the Schools until they got to Golgotterath.  

And the schools are there to deal with the hordes of sranc and to make sure they get to Golgotterath. 

But Kellhus can deal with hordes of sranc by himself, without much help - or he can simply ignore them entirely, as Serwa does when she flits over to the Mansion. And the argument above was that Kellhus needed the ordeal to deal with things like skin spies with chorae, which...don't get dealt with by the schools all that well. 

What value is the Ordeal if the whole point of the Ordeal is basically to just, well, get to Golgotterath? It's not 'get Kellhus to Golgotterath' because he can do it easily. He could almost certainly bring down Ark by himself if he wants, or if he really is thinking he can't do it with normal weapons he can go hunt down another Heron Spear and get it. Again, we know that small groups have snuck onto Ark in the past, and done so (somehow) successfully. 

Hell, we have, in the book, Kellhus' daughter dealing with 100 enemies armed with chorae bows AND a dragon simultaneously, and the only reason she fails is because of Ajokli (at least that's my interpretation) - something that Kellhus apparently did not foresee all that well. An ordeal doesn't seem nearly as useful as a small group of people to get into Ark. 

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23 minutes ago, Kalbear said:

And the schools are there to deal with the hordes of sranc and to make sure they get to Golgotterath. 

But Kellhus can deal with hordes of sranc by himself, without much help - or he can simply ignore them entirely, as Serwa does when she flits over to the Mansion. And the argument above was that Kellhus needed the ordeal to deal with things like skin spies with chorae, which...don't get dealt with by the schools all that well. 

What value is the Ordeal if the whole point of the Ordeal is basically to just, well, get to Golgotterath? It's not 'get Kellhus to Golgotterath' because he can do it easily. He could almost certainly bring down Ark by himself if he wants, or if he really is thinking he can't do it with normal weapons he can go hunt down another Heron Spear and get it. Again, we know that small groups have snuck onto Ark in the past, and done so (somehow) successfully. 

Hell, we have, in the book, Kellhus' daughter dealing with 100 enemies armed with chorae bows AND a dragon simultaneously, and the only reason she fails is because of Ajokli (at least that's my interpretation) - something that Kellhus apparently did not foresee all that well. An ordeal doesn't seem nearly as useful as a small group of people to get into Ark. 

All of this. It's why people were theorizing as of 2009 that the army must serve some ulterior motive, to be sacrificed somehow for Kellhus to achieve his goals. As fodder to erect the No-God or as some sort of skeleton soul-key to access the God of Gods and rewrite the code of existence or... or something. But no. It mostly feels like it was a chance for RSB to go all Edgelord with the cannibalism rape. Which in itself was extremely predictable--but again, it was thought there'd be some point to it. Harvesting that amount of sin, or something. But no. But no.

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