Banquet of Blood
A Medieval Murder Mystery
Style: Watch The Action.
You are a guest at a very special medieval event. Count Schloss is having a banquet at his castle. You are a Prince (or Knight, Duchess or Lady), so of course he has invited you to be there.
However, you aren’t the guest of honour. That title has been bestowed on someone who appears to be a drink-addled, fornicating crazy person. Which you know can’t be true. Because he is your King.
Some fatalities will no doubt occur during the celebration. No medieval party would be complete without them. A monk called Brother Mario will be trying to work out who has been killing who. He will ask for your help in doing so. But he won’t get in your way. When any food is in front of you, he and our other actor characters will leave you to it. Feasting is feasting and crime investigating is crime investigating. Mixing the two could easily start a hundred years’ war.
Near the end, Brother Mario will ask people to tell him who they think is responsible for any killings which have taken place. He’ll put you in teams for this. When you’ve all had your say, he’ll let you know where his investigations have taken him. Someone will be arrested. Depending on how sharp anyone’s knife is, there may be some disembowelings and hanging, drawing and quarterings. After all, Count Schloss knows how to throw a good party!
Banquet of Blood is a medieval version of our Dinner With The Ambassador plot.
GROUP SIZE, TIMINGS, DATES:
- For 25-250 people
- 3-3½ hours
- Broken up into different scenes between courses over a meal or without a meal
- Any date which suits you, providing we have availability
- Style: Watch The Action
We’re here to help make planning your event easy for you. You may prefer to leave almost everything to us. Or you may want to get very involved in the process. Either way is fine by us. Filling in our Enquiry Form will ensure we get the most useful information over to you right from the start. Or if you’d prefer to talk over what you have in mind, call us on 020 8842 1284.
“He seemed to represent that not too common type, a nobleman who is in truth noble.”
Dr. Watson, the Naval Treaty