Cyrano de Bergerac

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Cyrano de Bergerac is a blackpilling and ropefueling play written in 1897 by Edmond Rostand. The play is a fictionalisation following the broad outlines of Cyrano de Bergerac's life, a nosecel.

Summary[edit | edit source]

Although being talented, brave and an incredible poet as a knight, the protagonist's success with women is doomed due to his abnormal big nose.

Cyrano secretly developed romantical feelings for his attractive cousin, Roxane. But she isn't aware of Cyrano's feelings, and instead loves Christian de Neuvillette, who is too tongue-tied to romance her. Cyrano famously writes love letters to Roxane, pretending to be Christian (Due to him earnestly trying to help them get together by using his intellect and therefore hiding Christian's primitiveness, he can be considered an incel cuck).

When Roxane comes to meet them at the front line they're currently at, Christian wants Cyrano to tell her that he secretly wrote letters under his name for him, so Christian can instead be loved by her as the fool he really is. While Cyrano wants to clarify, Christian gets shot in the war fight, and since Cyrano doesn't want to destroy the souvenir Roxane harbored for Christian, he kept the secret to himself for 15 years afterwards.

After Christian's death, Roxane joined a cloister to mourn for Christian while also seeing Cyrano once a week. After an assassination attempt on Cyrano, he drags himself (wounded) to Roxane who then percipiently grasps the situation in their last encounter. She then affirms her love for Cyrano, but he still knows this won't be a happy ending while proceedingly dying.

Theories[edit | edit source]

  • Roxane's love affirmations may be a result of impulsive thinking, and are therefore not accuretly depicting the nature of genuine attraction.

Conclusions[edit | edit source]

  • When conventionally unattractive, no talent, passion or effort will be able to rescue you from involuntary solitude or celibacy

See also[edit | edit source]