Dick Gumshoe
That country's got a lot of stuff and is a great place to develop a person's talents.

Germany, officially the Federal Republic of Germany (German: Bundesrepublik Deutschland), is a country in Central Europe. It is bordered to the north by the North Sea, Denmark and the Baltic Sea; to the east by Poland and the Czech Republic; to the south by Austria and Switzerland; and to the west by France, Luxembourg, Belgium and the Netherlands. The territory of Germany covers 357,021 square kilometers (137,847 sq mi) and is influenced by a temperate seasonal climate. With 82 million inhabitants, it accounts for the largest population among the member states of the European Union and is home to the third-largest number of international migrants worldwide.

It is one of the member states of Interpol.

Notable peopleEdit

It is from Germany that some of the fiercest adversaries that Phoenix Wright faced during his law career received at least some of their legal training. Both Manfred von Karma and his daughter Franziska were born, raised and studied law in their homeland before emigrating to the United States. After his adoption by the von Karmas, Miles Edgeworth spent part of his childhood in the country. Klavier Gavin has also studied in Germany, and likes using German phrases in his speech.

Society and cultureEdit

Aside from the two aforementioned families, not much is known about Germany during Wright's time, aside from Dick Gumshoe's helpful comments that it had "a lot of stuff" and was "a great place to develop a person's talents". Whilst Wright and Gumshoe were discussing Franziska, the defense attorney admitted that he didn't hear much about the country, which is why he was unaware of the young prosecutor's fame in her homeland. Franziska starting her law career at the age of 13 and Klavier starting his career at 17, mark Germany as a very progressive country, making it possible for prosecutors to start their careers at a very young age.

German version differencesEdit

  • Klavier Gavin's given name is changed to "Kantilen" in the German version. This is likely due to "klavier" being the German word for "piano". "Kantilen" may be a play on "cantilena", a vocal melody or instrumental passage in a smooth and lyrical style.

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