"Call me Candelaria, for what I sell would make your eyes light up like the high bonfires."
|First Encounter||Let us be captives of the Miracle, Penitent One.
Do not be surprised to find this merchant here, this ancient occupation requires me to be wherever I can obtain rewarding benefits.
Call me Candelaria, for what I sell would make your eyes light up like the high bonfires.
I will not ask you for any money whatsoever; those forbidden tears you shed would be more than enough for me.
Go ahead, cast your darkened eyes over these valuable treasures.
|Greeting||Let us be captives of the Miracle, Penitent One.|
|Generic Greeting||Let us be captives of the Miracle, Penitent One.|
|Presenting Item||Behold what I present to you; though a small piece, its great power should not be underestimated.|
|Presenting Item||What I am offering you here is as lustrous as the first star of the night.
And may my eyes be blinded if I am lying.
|Presenting Item||This is a precious treasure to me... Its value goes far beyond what I ask for it.
And may I don mourning black if I am trying to deceive you.
|Presenting Item||Handing this over is not something that delights me, so its price is as high as its value to me.
And may the bells toll for me if I ever deceive you.
|Presenting Item||Feast your eyes on the envy of every merchant. The finest treasure to ever find its way into my hands.
And may my heart stop beating if I am being dishonest.
|Not Enough Tears||Come back when you have more Tears of Atonement.|
Relevant Item Description
Heart of Oils
"Father, as it always is after a procession, the ground was filled with puddles of blood from our penitents, who harm themselves with every excruciating step. But as I prayed on the windowsill, watching the night reflected on that holy reddish line, I noticed that someone, a cloaked figure, had begun collecting that blood in a shiny, metallic container." "That figure you speak of, my son, must be none other than the roaming gipsy, the merchant they call Candelaria: a sage to some, a witch to others."
- The sentences that Candelaria uses to end her dialogue when describing her merchandise are a reference to the famous Spanish singer and actress Lola Flores, more specifically, to her song "Te lo juro yo" from 1954