Words of Firo Prochainezo of the Martillo Family

Next Chapter - The Genoard Household

Synopsis Edit

1932D&D - Gandors

Firo Prochainezo shares his thoughts on the three Gandor brothers, childhood friends of his whom he does not see as Mafia boss material. He starts with the eldest brother Keith, whom he describes as having a "certain degree of ability," but rather conservative in thought and adherent to 'outmoded' ideas and rules due to old-fashioned righteousness. Given that Keith persists in upholding some form of justice like in the 'olden days', Firo believes that he would be better suited for Southern Italy or the previous century. However, he admits that Keith has always been a cut above him as a person, and that he is quite respectable.

On Berga, Firo calls the second eldest brother a "real endearing idiot" who - when not being a musclehead - excels at inspiring terror in others. Had he only been more intelligent, he might have been able to single-handedly control the Gandor Family. Firo hopes that Berga will not become that sort of 'villain' - though truth be told, he is not far from one.

As for the youngest brother, Luck, Firo finds him to be the least suited for the Mafia. He argues that Luck's typical calm and collected act is really just Luck pretending to be 'cool': in other worlds, he thinks that Luck is acutely aware of his unsuitability, and thus continuously cons himself by pretending to be a ruthless person. Firo emphasizes that he does not hate this aspect of Luck's character.

No matter Firo's critical eye, he views the Gandors like his own brothers. He finally concludes that the reason the Gandors are not truly mafiosi is because they are 'real men' like the outlaw characters in movies.