'Big Hand', the greatest traitor unhanged, the father of his country, George Washington, provided for the emancipation of his slaves in his will. An act of altruism, or conscience, or, the cynical might suppose, that of one with his eye on the changing wind of history? I stand with Montaigne, who, in Book the First, Chapter VII of his essays has it that, 'I have taken notice of several in my time, who, convicted by their consciences of unjustly detaining the goods of another, have endeavoured to make amends by their will, and after their decease; but they had as good do nothing, as either in taking so much time in so pressing an affair, or in going about to remedy a wrong with so little dissatisfaction or injury to themselves.' Unlike that 'ancient morsel,' Gonzalo, of The Tempest, I have not dragged Montaigne across my argument for mere devilment. Rather I must allow for the sense of ineffable miscellany that would threaten to bemire the player were he not aware of the sad origins of these levels. Yes, these were my prisoners and now: 'I shall miss thee: But yet thou shalt have freedom.' I apologise if you have met some of them before.
The short of patience only have to know that I have made some too difficult levels as usual.
v1.1 fixes some things (see zip).
v1.2 'Experientia docet'; Louis also does it, as M. Doucet has convinced me to fix more things (see zip).