"The Princeless Bride" is a tragic play, popular internationally for its deep messages and moving recollections. It is extraordinarily difficult for most performers, and is rarely without a Salterri lead, even when performed in other courts.

The play was believed to have been written around 471, though it grew in popularity due to its exposure at the Fourth Grand Ball of 480. Guilder, having become enamored of the play, used it as entertainment for the many servants and guards of the attending delegations, causing many to return home to their motherlands with diverse memories—and versions—of the play.

Famous SectionsEdit

The most famous section is one of the play's many monologues, and occurs towards the end.

"Come my love I'll tell a tale that was real,
Of a boy and a girl, a prince and a princess
And their love story and the things they did feel.
And how he loved her with his hotblooded heart,
and the charms upon him she'd impart.

Now this did happen once upon a time,
When things were simple and rebels were vile
And how he worshiped the ground that she walked,
To catch but her gaze he would walk for miles.

My love is like a storybook story,
But it's as real as the feelings I feel.
My love is like a storybook story,
But it's as real as the feelings I feel."

This section is known as "The Dream of Joy", one of the climaxes of the action. In the scene, its heroine is recounting the tale of a past which was once quite beautiful—too beautiful to survive.

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