How Geralt of Rivia age Triss, Yennefer, Vesemir, Dandelion 2023

How Geralt of Rivia age
How Geralt of Rivia age

How Geralt of Rivia age Triss, Yennefer, Vesemir, Dandelion 2023

The popular Netflix series The Witcher is known for experimenting with timelines and the speed of aging with its characters.

With complex combinations of mortal characters, immortal characters, and mutations, the usual laws of time don’t quite apply as they generally would. That is why we have decided to write this article and let you know how old are the main characters of The Witcher.

There are many characters who age at different rates, have traits that make them look younger, and even some who use potions and spells to maintain a youthful appearance despite their true age.

Details like this make it particularly difficult to figure out the actual age of each character within the series. That is why we will also dive into the pages of the books to give you the most accurate answer.

around 90 – 100 years old Geralt is around 90 – 100 years old. Yennefer is around 110, while Triss is way younger (around 50). Ciri is around 25 in most of the TW3 (except the beginning of course where she should be around 12).

Why is Geralt in The Witcher such a romantic? Aren’t Witchers supposed to lose all their emotions during the mutation?

Everyone here is talking about how Witchers don’t actually lose their emotions.

I, however, want to look at why people, even in universe, often think they do. Spoiler alert, obviously.

There is a little quest in Witcher 3, easily missable, that at first masquerades as an old-fashioned witcher contract. A notice is out, put by the village of Honorton, looking for a man to cut down an unidentified monster stalking the woods.

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However, you arrive to the village to find corpses lying around, and necrophages gnawing on the bodies. At first you might think that the monster struck the village itself. A reasonable assumption, sure, but wrong in this case: after the ghouls are slain and you can examine the corpses, it is obvious it is the work of no monster. They are clawed, sure, gnawed on, bones crunched, all by the necrophages: but beneath that, the killing blows are highly precise sword hits.

The second important thing in Honorton is in the ealdorman’s office: namely, the decapitated head of a leshen lying on the ground.

It is about this time when you saw the sole survivor of what appears to be a massacre: a little girl, teary-eyed and panicked, afraid of you in raw panic. You will soon understand when you manage to make her talk of it: you are frightening, for you have the same eyes as the killer.

Now, I have a tendency, when I’m playing this game, to take reputation very seriously: when there’s a cheat, a liar, a scoundrel, or somesort ruining the reputation of a group, especially a group Geralt’s part of, I do not react pleasantly. A good example is that villager posing as a witcher: I always turned in that bastard. Likes of him ruin our good reputation.

So, when I realized a witcher had done this, I prepared my sword and went off eagerly to give him a damn good stabbing.

I was about to get a little bit of a surprise when I met the witcher, with a pitchfork wound on his back.

Take a moment to talk to him about what he’s done, and he’ll talk about getting the contract, killing the leshen, and when he returned with the head, the ealdorman stated that he couldn’t pay the agreed upon amount… guess what he offered to pay Gaetan, the witcher? The game actually gives you a dialogue option to try that.

Twelve. Twelve crowns for a bloody leshen.

Best Twelve crowns would’ve been a so-so payment for a couple drowner heads, who are about as un-dangerous as Witcher monsters get. Trying to pay for the head of a leshen, an ancient forest spirit capable of commanding the plants and animals, one whose a single blow can sunder and slay a man, with twelve crowns is equivalent to trying to buy a car with a couple hundred bucks.

Anyone who played the game knows exactly how dangerous a lesion is: seriously if there was a point in the game where someone offered to pay me twelve crowns for killing a lessen I’d laugh in their faces. And I say this as the player behind the keyboard, who can simply reload if the lesion cleaves Geralt in two, and who spends neither sweat nor blood trying to kill it, and one who doesn’t do that as his way of living.

How Geralt of Rivia age Triss, Yennefer, Vesemir, Dandelion 2023

Understandably, Gaetan got very angry. And since he didn’t exactly have the option to back off from his end of the deal(what was he going to do, revive the leshen?), he demanded, forcefully, that villagers pay up the agreedupon sum. The ealdorman backed off, said they had some money stashed away, and offered to pay him: him and another villager led Gaetan to the barn, and as one kept talking to him the other shanked him in the back with a pitchfork.

Fortunately for Gaetan, and very unfortunately for the asshole residents of Honorton(oh, the utter irony in that village being named after honor), the witcher had turned at the last second, and got away with a survivable wound. He lost control, and the bloody sight at the village told the rest of the story.

How Geralt of Rivia age Triss, Yennefer, Vesemir, Dandelion 2023

In every one of my playthroughs, I have never managed to bring myself to attack Gaetan for that. Yes, he is a loose cannon who failed to control his rage, and killed people who weren’t involved in the betrayal. Yes, he only spared the kid because she reminded him of his sister.

But I never managed to do that, because the treachery of Honorton is mind-boggling. If this had been a starving, shit-poor village that resorted to deceit to get rid of a monster they could not afford to pay a witcher for, I might have been feeling a little less angered. But that is not the case, and if you don’t believe me, next time you play that quest take a closer look at just how lavishly furnished the ealdorman Sobemir’s house is.

How Geralt of Rivia age Triss, Yennefer, Vesemir, Dandelion 2023

The place is bloody luxurious: take the furniture, put it in, say, Strenger’s room in Crow’s Perch, and it wouldn’t stand out. And if I may remind, Strenger’s the baron: the baron of half-rotten Velen perhaps, but a baron still. I’d bet on Sobemir alone having more money than any of the piss-poor Velen villages that can and do gather between themselves sums over two hundred crowns to hire Geralt.

The bloody bastards tried to murder a man who had killed a very dangerous monster for them and risked life and limb in doing so just to cheat him of several dozen crowns. Dear Sobemir, who we do not even see alive, ranks well near the top of my most despised characters for the entire game: I like even Radovid better. At least that bastard has a method, a struggle for a greater North, behind his murderous madness.

And before you think that’s an exceptional case, let me remind you of White Orchard. Remember this woman? The innkeeper at White Orchard?

It all began when Vesemir and Geralt were about to leave the Orchard, when she took down the Temerian coat of arms in her inn. She does have a pretty good reason: after all, the Orchard is under Nilfgaardian occupation and if a band of Nilfgaardian soldiers see the coat of arms… well, they won’t react particularly well. So, another woman in the tavern gets very pissed, and assaults her. And by that I do not mean hair pulling or slapping: she grabs the innkeeper’s head and bashes it on the counter, again, again and again.

So, Geralt intervenes, stops the attacker. Which leads a bunch of the retards in the inn to conclude that this means the witchers collude with Emhyr, and they attack them, and as expected they get butchered.

How Geralt of Rivia age Triss, Yennefer, Vesemir, Dandelion 2023

Now, at this point, given that not only you already saved her brother from certain death at the start of the game, but also just saved her from death, and got assaulted by a mob just because of that, you’d expect a little bit of gratitude, right? Yeah. Good luck, because she demands you leave the tavern and never ever return right after, with venom dripping from her voice.

Now, I’m willing to let that slide. She was probably not in a situation to think particularly well, and was just scared and saw a massacre, so probably panicked in the heat of the moment.

Except that’s not the last of her. You later run into her again, when you’re listening to Priscilla’s ballad in Novigrad… and your first interaction is her calling you out as a murderer. You know, for defending yourself from a mob that only attacked you because you saved her life.

Look. Really. I could keep going like this for hours and I haven’t even included the books yet. So let’s stop for a moment and think of being a witcher.

You were taken from your family as no more than a kid: you barely remember them at best, forgot about them at most. You were put through brutal and rigorous training. They stuffed you full of mutagens and herbs to alter you in a horrific process: of every ten kids in your group, seven died shrieking on the table. Most of the rest either died before the end of their training, or were choked by drowners at the first years of their witcherhood. The survivors walked around hollow,

creature designed for no other reason but to hunt and kill, every once in a while bringing in new kids to undergo the same horrific process. You live ageless, from monster to monster, town to town, and most others who you love who aren’t a witcher age while you carry on, fighting monster and monster for the coin, watching others undergo the same horrific trials and die shrieking, watching your brothers in arms die to this monster or another.

And all this, to be a creature designed to protect a people that more often than not treats you as what comes out of the south end of a northbound horse. Is it really any wonder that most witchers end up battered, grim, ruthless cynics, reluctant, if they are even capable, to show emotion to all but a select few, dulled of feeling not by herbs and mutagens but by the constant wear of the life of a despised man who nonetheless serves the people whom spit after him as he walks away.

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Indeed, what is truly wonder is how all witchers don’t end up like Lambert.

Is Geralt of Rivia above average in any one area for a Witcher, or is he what you’d expect from any Witcher?

According to Season of the Storms published in 2013, a generic Witcher is 2 times stronger and 10 times faster than any human. We know Geralt is the stronger Witcher, he sustained further mutations, turning his hair white. So, according to what’s been said in the book, he’s 3–4 times stronger and 11–12 times faster without taking any potion. That’s a lot, especially because humans in the Witcher universe can be definitely stronger and faster than real-life humans.

Geralt is stronger and faster than any Witcher, but he’s also the best warrior among them, he’s basically a legend in his universe. The CDPR version is even more powerful than the book version, in Witcher 2 he was strong enough to smash on the ground a dragon while it’s was flying, and in Witcher 3 there is a mission when you have to defeat a huge bear with just his fists or another mission when you have to fight a Troll Rock and beat him with bare hands.

How Geralt of Rivia age Triss, Yennefer, Vesemir, Dandelion

Surely he’s faster too, in Blood and Wine you can defeat at the same time a Bruxa and an Alp, not to mention the fight against Dettlaff, and in Witcher 3 you don’t have the potion to increase the speed. Villefort said to Geralt to have great magic potential because of her mother, Vienna, which could be supposed to mean that if he trains more with magic he could learn new Signs/spells.

How Geralt of Rivia age
How Geralt of Rivia age

Edit: To understand better how powerful composite Geralt is, I suggest everyone check this link below, this Geralt’s profile is really well made, and I’m one of the people who helped to create the profile.

We’re trying to understand better how powerful Geralt is after the new mutations seen in Blood&Wine, probably he’s a “High 8-C”, the same Spider-Man level. Geralt he’s clearly above characters like Batman, Captain America, Wolverine, Deathstroke, we could say he’s at the top of urban tiers. The profile is still under upgrades.

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How old is Yennefer in The Witcher 3?

105Rookie. Geralt is like 97 years old in The Witcher 3, Yennefer around 105, Ciri 21, Triss around 40 – At least from what I know.

What age did Geralt die?

about 20 years old, the maximum age is about 150 (it can be still more if Geralt crosses 150). Considering Leo’s case (minimum), he seems to be at about 20 years old at the time of his death.

How old is Geralt in human years?

From the moment he pops up in that bathtub, it’s clear that there’s something special about The Witcher 3’s protagonist. Geralt is a well-travelled man by the time we join him in The Witcher 3, and though visually he appears to be around 40 years old, Witchers don’t age at the same rate as us regular humans

How old is Yennefer when she meets Geralt?

Geralt’s takes place over 20 years.” This means that since Yennefer starts the series roughly in her 20s (Chalotra is 23), Yennefer is probably in her 90s by the events of the season finale. (We’ll assume that Hissrich wasn’t factoring in the flashback to Geralt’s mother, given her earlier statement on his age.)

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