While the captain seems to be quite happy, you are not. The captain is rejoicing over justice being done by the traditions of his birthplace. You are not. The captain notices that you (plural) seem to be very paranoid of one another, of how anyone might stab you in the back.
The captain announces, "Ho ho! I see that not all of you agree with the traditions of my homeland. I assure you, this will bring us closer to justice. The killer will eventually be discovered and sent overboard. Hmm..." The captain thinks deeply, "Everyone! I believe you all require a 'mandatory' massage therapy and salon session." The captain puts his hands up doing air quotes.
As you make it back to the dining hall after the voting, you notice the crew finish moving some new paintings. The theme, quite apparently, is self-portrait. These are several different self-portraits of Rembrandt himself. As you look at the painting, you can even find how his art style changes over his career.
This is one he drew in 1628, when he was a young man:
This is one he drew in 1628, with a gorget and beret:
This is one he drew in 1628, Rembrandt Laughing
This is one he drew in 1631 of him being in oriental attire:
This is one he drew in 1632,
This is one he drew in 1634, with a helmet:
This is one he drew in 1635, with his wife then (Rembrandt and Saskia in the Scene of the Prodigal Son in the Tavern
This is one he drew in 1639, with a bittern:
This is one he drew in 1640:
This is one he drew sometime between 1641-1642, Self-portrait with beret and gold chain
This is one he drew in 1654:
This is one he drew in 1658:
This is one he drew in 1659, with a beret and turned up collar:
This is one he drew in 1662, but as Zeuxis (Self-Portrait as Zeuxis Laughing
This is one he drew in 1662, but as Paul the Apostle (Self-Portrait as the Apostle Paul
And finally, this is one he drew in 1669, named Self-Portrait at the age of 63
The crew tells you that Rembrandt passed away in 1669. It must have been a tragic time for the painter. His last surviving son died half a year earlier. None of these paintings are a true reflection of the painter. It is well known that the painting with Rembrandt's wife is done with a model in place of himself. Some of the paintings even depict himself as historical figures. Maybe we never really see ourselves for who we really are. Maybe we never can.
All these paintings gets you thinking about the deaths on this cruise. The paintings remind you of the people you've all agreed to throw overboard and the people who have died horrible deaths. That boy, Eisuke, just accepted his fate like that. Did Eisuke do something wrong? Did he repent? Did anyone bothered to know who this young gentle soul truly is? Did anyone consider how he was robbed of his peace, his life? Did anyone consider how he will have no ambition, no destiny, no future? What about the others? Who will we notify about Raiden's death? What about the lives of all those sailors? What about all the other recently departed souls?
The questions leave your mind as you attend your "mandatory" massage therapy session. The crew adds several more pairs of staff in preparation for this. Your worry is kneaded from your body. Your confidence is bolstered by another layer of beautiful decoration on your lacquered fingernails. You eat a healthy salad afterwards to cleanse all that bad stuff from your body. (there's really no need to say how all that bad stuff is to be cleansed, is there?). You then go to bed, with nary a worry in mind.
As dawn comes, you notice something strange. You don't feel the waves on the hull. You don't feel the rocking of the yacht. You run out and notice a door to a suite open. The door to cinnamoroll
's suite is open. There is no one inside, save for a broken mirror in the bathroom. Suddenly, Captain Buregu screams with dire distress. You all run towards the bridge. On the ship's wheel lies cinnamoroll, the mask lying to the side. Her body is covered in glass shards like those of the bathroom mirror. Her hands are placed through the gaps in the wheel, and they hold a piece of the mirror. It is hard to tell, but the mirror seems to reflect the face of Haibara
to herself. Someone wants to tell us that someone isn't seeing herself as who she really is. You're afraid to find out the answer.
You find on her body a note. It reads as follows:
The captain seems to care little for the body and stares out the bow of the yacht. You follow your gaze as well. You do not see the blue ocean, but you see a piece of rock in front of the yacht.
"Well, bad news, it seems there are still murderers aboard this vessel. Not only that, it seems they have somehow moored us onto either Muko or Nakodojima Island. Good news, the boat appears functional. At least, that's what I think given that all my engineering crew is dead or missing. It'll take the whole of the day to get it running. I hope."
A pair of the crew runs up to Captain Buregu and whispers. "Again?!" The Captain blurts out loudly. "It seems that another person claiming to be a police officer showed a badge and started to rummage through the rooms looking for evidence of a crime. Unfortunately, this police officer didn't find any. Again, we took away the officer's badge and suspended
him/her. How he/she get these warrants still confuses me."
"Anyways, it's a new day. Time to decide who to throw overboard. We'll try to get ourselves out of the rock so that we can continue our journey towards Ogasawara. We can see it off in the horizon."
Day 5 begins.
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