<< We don’t fight that often. We fought more in the beginning, of course. And then … >>
the taller Gardevoir’s facial expression changed to that of a somewhat embarrassed one and he lowered his ears.
<< No one else really wanted to be my … companion, if you will. I suppose I don’t blame them; maybe the idea of pairing up with a former bounty hunter made others uncomfortable, after all, not all of these ‘freelance workers’ come from savory backgrounds. Unless something else was the cause? I don’t know.
Due to the wide variety of these jobs, and the fact that much of them involve hunting something down, it’s quite dangerous to do them alone. Asgeir saw potential in me as a partner or something, so, there you go. >>
The “Ballad for violin and orchestra op.29″ is one of Ciprian Porumbescu’s (Romanian, born 14 October 1853, Șipotele Sucevei, Bucovina, died 6 June 1883, Stupca, today known as Ciprian Porumbescu, Suceava county) most famous works. Composed in 1880, it is one of the few Romanian works of the 19th century which continues to be popular even today. It uses of elements of doină (a Romanian musical tune style), ballad and romance, and presents them all in a romantic, expressive and highly lyrical instrumental writing.
Did this Roserade just ask about Momoko? Well, sure, Ciprian knew who that was.
He also knew she was being pursued by bounty hunters, and he had promised to be of assistance. As a result:
“I – Is that what you said?” he asked, putting on a confused expression. “I’m afraid I’ve never heard of such a Pokemon. And, let me tell you, I’ve seen many other Gardevoir in my lifetime. But none of them were called ‘Momoko’.