Sherlock Holmes
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Sherlock Holmes
Deduction is the art of logic. It doesn't matter if you're "right" or "wrong".
Tokyo Game Show 2014 trailer

Sherlock Holmes was a legendary English detective known for his rapid-fire abductive reasoning and deductions. He was the primary detective who assisted Ryūnosuke Naruhodō with criminal investigations, and was himself assisted by a young girl called Iris Watson.[3]

 Detective career[edit | edit source]

Befriending a Japanese[edit | edit source]

Main article: Professor Killings

Sherlock Holmes was a detective in London. As part of an exchange program Klimt van Zieks established, a Japanese man Yūjin Mikotoba became friends with the detective. They solved many mysteries, and Yūjin took notes all about their adventures together, keeping them in a trunk in Holmes' flat. However, when Klimt was killed and Yūjin's friend Genshin Asōgi was accused of being the feared serial killer known as the "Professor," Yūjin was entrusted with taking care of Klimt's newly born daughter, who named her Iris. Forced to return to Japan, Yūjin asked Holmes to take care of Klimt’s daughter in his stead, to which he unhesitatingly complied. Iris grew up for a time believing Holmes was her father.

One day, Holmes told Iris that the one who wrote the stories in his trunk was her actual father. Iris eventually deduced through the text, as well as the handwriting on a stolen autopsy, that her father was John H. Watson, though this was proven much later to be false, as the handwriting on both documents was Yūjin. Regardless, Iris compiled the writings left behind by her "father," and using John Watson as a pen name, she would come to publish The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes. These manuscripts would turn Holmes into a legendary detective, known all over the world.

A few years later, Iris found a paper regarding the Professor Killings and wrote a story about it, calling it The Hound of the Baskervilles. When Holmes read it he was horrified, thinking that if it was published, Iris would discover that Klimt was her father, and that he was a serial killer. Fearing the worst, he sent Iris’ manuscript to Yūjin Mikotoba in Japan, who put it in his office.

Learning of a conspiracy[edit | edit source]

Holmes' habit of listening to other people's business lead him to learn about a telegram from England to Japan. It read: K. Asōgi, A. Sasha, T. Gregson, J. Watson and THE ABOVE FOUR. Since he had heard about Dr. John Watson's death in Japan, and given notorious assassin Ann Sasha had vanished half a year prior, Holmes thought these four people were to be killed as part of some sort of conspiracy. With this knowledge, he notified Yūjin, who wrote him letters notifying him that Kazuma Asōgi will be coming to England on the S.S. Alaclaire. Holmes decided to board the ship and stop Asōgi’s study abroad to save him.

Aboard the S.S. Alaclaire[edit | edit source]

Main article: The Adventure of the Unbreakable Speckled Band

When the Alaclaire passed through Shanghai, Asōgi somehow lost consciousness, which gave Holmes a chance to get him off the ship before it arrived in England. But first, he set to find out who almost killed Asōgi. Holmes first encountered Ryūnosuke Naruhodō after naming him the culprit, also mistaking him for Dmitri Demiglaski. Holmes, along with Naruhodō and Susato Mikotoba, investigated Kazuma Asōgi's supposed death. Twice he performed his famous Joint Reasoning in order to deduce what occurred, but deducted incorrectly. Naruhodō helped him recheck his deductions, just like Yūjin once had. Nikomina Borschevic was discovered to be the culprit after Holmes found her earring in Asōgi's hand. Naruhodō believed that with his friend dead, he and Susato would have to return to Japan. However, Holmes convinced the Japanese student to take over the spot in the exchange, and become a defense attorney. At the time, this was a ploy so that when Asōgi was discovered alive, someone else would have already taken the spot to England, intending to delay his trip by a few more years. told Mitrov Stroganov and the rest of the crew of sailors aboard the Alaclaire about Asōgi after the ship had stopped. He was also able to help Borschevic receive asylum in the United States. However, Asōgi regained consciousness with no memory of his identity, managing to escape Holmes before he could be dropped off at the Japanese embassy in Hong Kong. The embassy had arranged to send him back to Japan.

Investigation of the Garridebs[edit | edit source]

Main article: The Adventure of the Clouded Kokoro

Sherlock Holmes met Naruhodō and Susato again during his investigations at the Garridebs' flat, as well as during the reading of Sōseki Natsume's books. Natsume had been accused of stabbing a young schoolgirl named Viridian Green on Briar Road. He initially had incorrect deductions, but Naruhodō, with Joint Reasoning, helped to prove that the Garridebs had an argument on the night of Viridian Green's attack. It was during this time that Holmes invited the exchange students to remain in his flat, to which they used it as a makeshift law office.

Main article: The Memoirs of the Clouded Kokoro

Holmes later continued his investigation of the flats after William Petenshy was poisoned. He made a false deduction that Petenshy died after eating soap- another deduction that caused Natsume to be arrested (for the second time). He, along with Iris, developed a new fluid that determines whether or not tea leaves are fake. If they are real, the tea turns black but is undrinkable. Holmes also developed a fingerprint spray that is used along with special goggles in order to see what people have touched. Barok van Zieks rejected the use of the invention in court the first time it was mentioned. The device is brought up again when Naruhodō insists it could be used to find Selden's hidden treasure. Holmes then appeared in court to collect a sample of Selden's prints from Viridian Green (with Selden’s key in her possession). It was revealed that due to Holmes' presence in Natsume's room (reading books), Petenshy could not have checked the room for the treasure. Despite saying would do it in a half hour, Holmes found a hidden compartment in the ceiling of the flat the next day. But to his horror, the treasure turned out to be the encrusted dog collar worn by Balmung, the hunting dog Klimt van Zieks had used to kill his victims. He then told Iris she couldn't write a story about the incident they had just investigated, but did not elaborate as to why. She wrote up a manuscript, but Holmes did not allow its publication. However, he did allow her to publish the story of how Viridian Green was stabbed.

Holmes received Iris' Baskerville story again after Yūjin Mikotoba read a report from Sōseki Natsume describing the treasure, which Yūjin recognized as Balmung’s collar. Susato saw the manuscript in her father's office while she was cleaning before they left Japan. Seeing that Susato had seen the manuscript, Yūjin instructed her not to tell anyone about it, fearing Iris might somehow find out about her father through this information. Holmes gave the manuscript to Hatch Windibank, the pawn shop owner, to lock up in his vault in order to keep it safe from the public.

Attempt on his life[edit | edit source]

Main article: The Adventure of the Unspeakable Story

Two months later, Sherlock Holmes became depressed because he had been slacking with his violin practice, and he had lost his "muse". When Susato reveals that he had actually been playing a viola, he realizes that the pawnbroker actually swapped his All Purpose Analysis Lens with the viola instead of his violin and goes to Hatch's Pawn Shop. He confronts Hatch, who reveals that Holmes simply walked out with the viola instead of the violin, without checking it. Hatch then returns the violin to him. Then, he meets Gina Lestrade from Naruhodō's first British trial and is impressed by her stealing the smoke prototype, but Gina says she can't stand him, so he walks away. Gina then tries to pledge a music box disc to the pawnshop but suddenly, a man named Egg Benedict comes into the store and claims the coat that Gina is wearing is his. Gina denies this, but Benedict provides proof that the coat is indeed his. Benedict also demands that Gina return the music box disc, which then devolves into an argument. Naruhodō asks for Holmes's assistance in deescalating the situation. Holmes incorrectly deduces that Benedict wants a job at the pawn shop, not for cash, but for the ulteror motive of digging a tunnel in the shop's floor to connect to a bank vault that will allow him to steal special funds given to the World's Fair. Naruhodō corrects him by revealing that he actually came to the pawn shop because he knew Gina would be there, and that he would be able to seize Gina's pledge. Naruhodō also revealed that Benedict's goal was to collect the items that Cosney Megundal, the defendant from that same trial who was killed in a fire shortly after it ended, left behind. Benedict then threatens Naruhodō with a gun into giving him the disc, but Tobias Gregson and the Scotland Yard show up from a report of an incident in the pawn shop. Gregson attempts to arrest Benedict, but he gets away. He then confiscates Megundal's disc.

After that, Holmes decides to invite Lestrade over for dinner, which she refuses. However, Naruhodō thinks she'll come around and show up anyway. Later, he then reveals that has the real disc and that he gave Gregson a fake caramel molded disc, but it turns out the real disc doesn't work on their music box. Susato reminds Holmes and Iris that the storeroom in the pawn shop is holding an unpublished manuscript written by Iris. Holmes tries to play it off by saying that the storeroom is very secure, but Iris teases him by pointing out that it's the same storeroom that turned his violin into a viola. He and Iris are very surprised that Susato knows that full title of the manuscript, "The Hound of the Baskervilles". Iris interrogates Susato as to why she knows the full title, and asks Holmes why she would know it, but Holmes notices that Gina arrives and he changes the topic. Holmes welcoms her into the house and they all eat dinner together, and he plays his violin after dinner until everyone's ears bled. Iris later tells Naruhodō that she wrote the manuscript and tried to show Holmes, but he said that she cannot publish it right now, so he had it pledged to the pawn shop. Gina doesn't believe that Holmes stored it at all and that he is lying to Iris, so during the night she goes to the pawn shop to check. Holmes wakes Naruhodō and Susato up telling them about her disappearance. Holmes asks Naruhodō to look out the window, and he notices that the lights are on at the pawn shop. He remembers what Gina said, and the three of them go to the pawn shop to investigate. The three enter the pawn shop, and Holmes notices people, but he then is shot by the Tinpillar brothers and is hospitalized.

What caused his injury

He spends most of Gina Lestrade's trial at St. Entre-Deux Hospital. Juror No. 4 of the trial was the doctor who operated on him, and Juror No. 6, Dmitri Demiglaski, helped them figure out that Holmes was actually punctured by a broken test tube. Holmes also invented a spray that turns people's blood a different color, which was used during the investigation but the court couldn't accept it as evidence. Eventually, Holmes arrives from the hospital disguised as a bailiff. He informed Naruhodō about a meeting he and Susato had, in which she tells him to deliver a gift to Naruhodō at the eleventh hour. The gift was Iris's Cat Flap Maker, and he gives Naruhodō a hint that Susato used it to carry out a certain plan of hers. Holmes then collapsed from exhaustion and was returned to the hospital. Naruhodō soon proved that Egg Benedict, whose real name was Robert Crogley, was the true culprit behind Hatch's death. He was also the one who arranged for Megundal to die in the omnibus as revenge for killing his father.

After the trial, Holmes once again managed to escape from the hospital and had once again disguised himself as a bailiff, but neither Naruhodō nor Lestrade recognize him. He congratulates Lestrade on her not guilty verdict. Then, Iris arrives and tells him that he doesn't have nearly as much a presence as he thinks he does. He then also helps Lestrade find the right words to say before she is hauled off by the police. Iris then mentions that the boats in the ports are delayed due to the rainstorm, so he uses his influence to get great railway service on an emergency train to they can all catch Susato in time before she leaves for Japan. Holmes says that the information on the encoded discs was likely encrypted, and that someone with way too much time on their hands could figure it out, but then Iris reveals it is actually Japanese Morse code, and Susato translates that there are four names on it, being Asōgi's, a person named Sashin, Tobias Gregson, and J. Watson. Holmes says that they may have been correspondences between England and Japan. After Susato leaves for Japan to take of her sick father, Holmes tells Naruhodō that the railway company is suing for the misuse of the emergency train, and Holmes told them it was Naruhodō's fault. After, Holmes reveals that he put out an ad in the newspaper that he needs help solving a mystery, and as a result, he has been getting lots of music boxes in the mail.

Investigations at the World Fair[edit | edit source]

Main article: The Return of the Great Departed Soul

Six months after his hospitalization, the World's Fair began. He was then recruited by Connette Rozaic in order to perform two tasks: Act as a wax figure in order to increase falling revenues, and investigate the disappearance of the wax figure of the Professor. Though very poor at doing his first task, he learned that the figure had been "kidnapped," and filled in the situation to Naruhodō and Iris.

The following day, the wax figure had mysteriously returned (though it was missing its head), though Holmes was still acting as a wax figure. Naruhodō and Susato approached him during this time to question him about the "death" of Asōgi nearly a year earlier. While Holmes admitted to his actions, he only gave a vague reasoning as to his motive. However, upon learning that they were searching for Enoch Drebber, who had a connection to a recent crime, Holmes directed them to the Professor exhibit, where they learned the man had a connection to the events of 10 years ago, as well as the tale of the Professor rising from the grave. The group then received word that Drebber's lab had been discovered, and all 3 departed in hot pursuit.

The group arrived at the lab, and managed to make their way into the inner rooms. Though nearly getting everyone present killed by deducing that an active bomb was an "anti-gravity device," Holmes managed to discover the hiding place of Drebber with the help of Naruhodō. They also managed to find the head of the Professor statue, connecting Drebber to the kidnapping. Though Holmes managed to disable the one bomb before everyone was blown to bits, Drebber revealed there was another bomb at the crime scene, which subsequently exploded and eliminated most of the uncovered evidence, as well as a few nearby guards.

The following day at the trial, Holmes advised Naruhodō that if there was a truth that seemed incomprehensible, the lawyer was to pursue it no matter what, until everything was revealed. Taking the detective's words to heart, Naruhodō was able to prove that while Drebber was the mastermind behind the plot to kill Elyder Meningen, the true killer was none other than Head Coroner Courtney Sithe, and the two were arrested.

Finding a missing husband[edit | edit source]

Main article: Twisted Karma and His Last Bow

Soon after, Holmes decided to join the "Red-Headed League" in an attempt to earn money for rent, and artificially turned his hair red. However, Maurice de Quilco and Marco di Gicho, the heads of league recognized the great detective. Enraged at being discovered, and deducing the league was actually a scam, he turned the pair over to Scotland Yard. He was then hired by Anna Mittlemont to find her missing husband, Everyday, and sent Naruhodō and Susatoon the trail ahead of him, both because of his distaste of missing person cases, as well as to return his hair to his natural state. Upon the pair's return, Gina Lestrade arrived, bearing the news that Tobias Gregson had been murdered, with the supposed killer being van Zieks. Shocked at the news, and believing another victim had been taken from the telegram, Holmes set off to the crime scene ahead of anyone else.

The following day, Holmes arrived to the Bandol hotel and eavesdropped on a conversation between his former partner Yūjin and Naruhodō, where he found out that Ann Sasha was the one responsible for the killing of John H. Watson. Realizing the telegram from a year earlier was not a list of four victims, but rather two assassins and two victims, Holmes hurriedly prepared a telegram instructing Detective Satoru Hosonaga to obtain the contents of the telegram from Judge Seishirou Jigoku's office, and send the contents by the following day.

After Naruhodō collapsed as a result of Lestrade's dog Toby, Holmes prepared a sugar water solution in order to aid his recovery. However, upon returning downstairs, the group discovered a horrifying scene: The living room was a mess, and a mysterious masked man was seemingly singing german near an oddly silent Iris. Holmes and Naruhodō managed to figure out that the man was actually Yūjin, who had seemingly gone unconscious after falling prey to a forgotten defense mechanism in the living room trunk. Furthermore, the two found that Iris was attempting to hide the autopsy of Klimt van Zieks, which she had stolen years earlier.

After these deductions, and Susato's questioning, Holmes revealed that his partner, and only friend, was indeed Susato's father, Yūjin. Subsequently, he whisks his partner off on a then unknown case; to Holmes, the game was beginning, and would soon end.

The Game is Afoot[edit | edit source]

Main article: The Resolve of Naruhodō Ryūnosuke

The unknown case was revealed to be the search for Seishirou Jigoku, who had mysteriously disappeared following his arrival with Yūjin. Obtaining a witness summons from Kazuma Asōgi, the two made their way to the port of Dunkirk, where they located the S.S. Barabrook. There, they found the missing Judge hiding from them in his cabin, attempting to escape to Japan to avoid being persecuted. The pair notified Naruhodō of their success, and began the long trip back to England.

Returning home to his flat, Iris, Susasto, and Naruhodō had prepared a feast, as a way to fuel up before the final confrontation. Holmes revealed the contents of his telegram at this time, and how the four names had indeed appeared in Jigoku's records. He also talked about his deductions of the names, and how Asōgi was not to be targeted, but rather that he was supposed to target Gregson. Following this, Holmes declared that he had some preparations to make before the trial the next day.

Naruhodō was able to prove Jigoku's connection to the assassin exchange program the following day, and discover that the judge was indeed Gregson's killer. However, it was subsequently revealed that Hart Vortex, Chief Justice and current judge of the trial, was the man behind the exchange, and responsible for the false conviction against Genshin Asōgi. Vortex denied all these claims and attempted to forcefully end the trial, until Holmes appeared. The detective appealed to the gallery, saying that if the court ended here, the full truth would never be revealed, pushing everyone watching into a frenzy. Having no other choice, Vortex continued the trial. Holmes then revealed that any and all necessary witnesses had been arranged, and could be summoned at a moment's notice. Leaving the proceedings in Naruhodō's hands, Holmes departed to make his final arrangements.

It was revealed through the trial that not only had Klimt van Zieks acted as the Professor, but also that Vortex was the mastermind behind the "Death Bringer" organization who killed those that wrongfully escaped with not guilty verdicts, as well as being the blackmailer who pushed Klimt to kill. However, due to no physical proof, and the secret nature of the trial, Vortex was set to leave the court completely innocent. It was at this point that Holmes appeared once more, this time in the form of a hologram. He informed the court he was at Buckingham Palace with Iris and Queen Victoria, who had been watching the trial from the beginning. Victoria stripped Vortex of all his powers, and decreed he would be tried for his crimes at a later date. Following Vortex's arrest, Holmes congratulated Naruhodō on becoming a true agent of truth, before departing once more.

That night, Holmes attempted to catch up with his former partner by describing all the cases he had missed since their separation (including the one they had participated in together the day before). Gina came to celebrate with everyone else, and revealed that with Gregson gone, she lacked the will to keep working as an inspector. However, Holmes had obtained Gregson's pocket watch, and entrusted Lestrade with holding onto it and continuing her boss' will, giving her the motivation to continue working. Iris also admitted that she did not feel the need to keep searching for her true birth father, thanking Holmes for being the only father she ever needed; Holmes described this as the best "thank you" he had ever received.

Half a week later, Holmes said his goodbyes as he watched Yūjin, Naruhodō, and Susato prepare to leave for Japan. He said it was fun being able to work on one more case with his partner, and hoped they would be able to do it again one day. Declaring he would eventually visit them all in Japan, the detective watched as his friends departed for home.

During the credits, Holmes shows irritation at receiving a surplus at requests for his hologram system, admitting that he, too, doesn't completely understand it. He contemplates escaping to Japan for the time being until things settle down. Iris also apparently gave him a letter thanking him for everything, reportedly causing him to burst into tears.

Personality[edit | edit source]

Sherlock Holmes has been noted by many to be a very eccentric individual, to the point of annoyance. Fans of his stories such as Susato have also noted that he seems very different than what they expected from reading the books. At times very forgetful, Holmes sometimes seems to not understand what is going on at all, and can give deductions that do not even come close to being correct. He is shown to be both frustrated and entertained by his own words, leading one to question what he is truly thinking. He has the habit of getting on others nerves, usually Tobias Gregson, but this can extend to the targets of his deductions as well.

However, when the situation arises, Holmes leaves his this rather incompetent persona behind and becomes the detective he's known for. He can become very serious and forceful at these times, such as when he found out about Ann Sasha murdering John Watson. It is implied that his seemingly illogical deductions are intentional, in order to help Ryūnosuke Naruhodō and others discover the truth for themselves. The detective wants nothing but to find the truth at all costs, which can result in him snooping where he doesn't belong, such as when he discovered the secret telegram between England and Japan.

While not truly trusting most people, he finds an exception through Yūjin Mikotoba. The pair had been friends long before the detective became famous, and had embarked on countless adventures together. This trust is further shown through how Holmes entrusted Yūjin the only key to the chest with their adventures, though Holmes could still access it with lockpicking. The detective also installed a defense mechanism in order to protect the stories from anyone else (though he seemingly forgot about it soon after).

Holmes acts as a father towards Iris Watson, and cares very deeply for her. He supports her in all her endeavors, including becoming a fantastic inventor despite her age, and occasionally lets her accompany him on his adventures. However, when it comes to her past, Holmes becomes very overprotective; any and all legitimate links to her father are taken and hidden without any explanation. This is due to Holmes fearing that if Iris found out about her father, Klimt van Zieks, she would discover that he was a serial killer, and be forced to live knowing she was the child of a murderer. To this end, Holmes allowed her to believe she was actually the daughter of John H. Watson.

Holmes seems very caring about people's lives, even if he has a very small or nonexistent connection to them. This is best shown through how he traveled halfway across the globe because he thought Kazuma Asōgi was in danger, and helped Nikomina Borschevic obtain asylum in America, despite being a stowaway. He also allows Naruhodō to live in his flat while acting as an exchange student, despite only meeting him on one other occasion.

Development[edit | edit source]

Shu Takumi
For this game, it was already planned that it would be about "correcting the wrong deductions of the great detective." So I'm terribly sorry, but Dai Gyakuten Saiban's Holmes was destined to never say anything correct.
[4]
  • Holmes is based on the character of the same name from Arthur Conan Doyle's crime fiction novels, as well as various parodies of the character. The version of Holmes in the game is one that Shu Takumi had always had in his mind, emphasizing a non-serious angle.[5]
  • Several Holmes designs were proposed, described by art director Kazuya Nuri as depressive Holmes, cute Holmes, adventurous Holmes, dark Holmes, and sleepy Holmes. The final design is a slightly arranged take on the canonical Holmes, used to accentuate the contrast between the Holmes of the books and the "real" Holmes seen in the game. Holmes also possesses a pistol as a contrast to Ryūnosuke Naruhodō's sword.[6]
  • He shares many traits with Layton and Gumshoe, being both a highly respected partner to Wright and a bumbling, but well-meaning detective, respectively.

References[edit | edit source]

Dai Gyakuten Saiban: Naruhodō Ryūnosuke no Bōken characters
Kazuma Asōgi · Taketsuchi Auchi · Beppo · Nikomina Borschevic · Jezail Brett · Robert Crogley · Dmitri Demiglaski · Oscar Fairplay · Joan Garrideb · John Garrideb · Viridian Green · Tobias Gregson · Sherlock Holmes · Satoru Hosonaga · Seishirou Jigoku · Judge (British Empire) · Kuroppoi · Gina Lestrade · Cosney Megundal · Decargo Mieterman · Susato Mikotoba · Yūjin Mikotoba · Mortar Milverton · Ryūnosuke Naruhodō · Sōseki Natsume · Patrick O'Malley · Rola O'Malley · William Petenshy · Piroshko · Adam Redifast · Sanmon Sonohigurashi · Mitrov Stroganov · Nemmy Tinpillar · Tully Tinpillar · Koroumaru Uzukumaru · Taizou Uzukumaru · Barok van Zieks · Hart Vortex · Wagahai · Iris Watson · John Watson · Hatch Windibank
Dai Gyakuten Saiban 2: Naruhodō Ryūnosuke no Kakugo characters
Mrs. Altamont · Genshin Asōgi · Kazuma Asōgi · Taketsuchi Auchi · Balmung · Harry Barricade · Jezail Brett · Maurice de Quilco · Marco di Gicho · Benjamin Dobinbough · Enoch Drebber · Oscar Fairplay · John Garrideb · Gotts · Maria Goulloyne · Viridian Green · Tobias Gregson · Sherlock Holmes · Satoru Hosonaga · Seishirou Jigoku · Judge (British Empire) · Gina Lestrade · Heita Mamemomi · Rumba Marmatch · Cosney Megundal · Elyder Meningen · Decargo Mieterman · Susato Mikotoba · Yūjin Mikotoba · Anna Mittlemont · Everyday Mittlemont · Haori Murasame · Ryūnosuke Naruhodō · Sōseki Natsume · William Petenshy · Duncan Ross · Connette Rozaic · Sandwich · Selden · Courtney Sithe · Mapotov Stroganov · Toby · Barok van Zieks · Klimt van Zieks · Venus · Queen Victoria · Hart Vortex · Wagahai · Iris Watson · John Watson · Hatch Windibank
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