Lilac and Gooseberries continues. First with a fist fight with some irate locals, then with a short ride to the Nilfgaardian Garrison in northern White Orchard. Here Geralt asks about Yennefer, then makes a deal with the Nilfgaardian commander, Captain Peter Saar Gwynleve.
Winning the Toussaint Gwent tournament isn’t easy – unless you practise with the Skellige deck beforehand. If you go in blind you might not succeed. You’ll need to learn what the new deck can do, and what mistakes to avoid. Plus, you’ll need a bit of luck with the draw.
Geralt quickly hammers his way through three opponents in order to take on the current reigning fistfighting champion of Toussaint, the “Drunken Master”, who he must fight while drunk.
Geralt’s investigations lead him to a homeless shelter near the Bootblack’s stall.
Resuming operations in Toussaint… Before Geralt can talk to the Bootblack he must first deal with an impromptu fistfight.
The second and third rounds of the high stakes Gwent tournament are easier than the first. Sasha is beaten fairly easily in the second round, and Finneas goes down punching in the third round.
Skelligers don’t mess about when it comes to fightfights. They’ll brawl with anything – man or beast. To become ‘Champion of Champions’ on Skellige you’ve got to fistfight a Rock Troll.
Fistfighting Olaf in the arena on An Skellig is a surprise for Geralt. And for you probably – even on your fifth playthrough… Which is why I’m going to warn you about spoilers.
Grim is a fairly tough fistfight. Like most Skelligers he begins with a hard punch, so either dodge it or block it, then begin to work his vitality down. Beware through, he can take you down in five or six punches. Less, if you get sloppy.
The Witcher 3 has a number of quests about fist-fighting. You fight your way up to the top opponents, beat them, then crown yourself champion of champions.