A beautiful girl named Ivu Yuki was in an orchard walking through rows upon rows of apple trees, when she suddenly stopped. She looked behind her to follow the long shadow cast by a bright light behind a single tree—the tallest in the entire orchard. She walked toward the tree. It’s a pear tree. How had she not noticed it.
She climbed to the top and takes the only pear from the only pear tree amongst one-hundred apples on one-thousand apple trees. Ivu descended and walked toward the ethereal light behind the tree and, as she walked, she noticed that the light was getting dimmer and dimmer. Soon, the light vanished completely.
Ivu looked around. All she saw were pear trees. In her hand, she holds an apple with a bite missing from it. A snake slithered down one of the trees and around her ankles. When it finally came to a rest, it peered up at her. Suddenly, a hidden vision from the past flashed behind her eyes. She had seen this snake before.
Ivu was walking through an orchard of pear trees when she met a snake watching her from the ground. The snake was asleep.
“I’m sorry to bother you, Mr. Serpent, but I’ve been walking for so long. Are any of these pears able to be eaten? I’ve been eating apples for so long,” Ivu asked.
“None of these are any good, but I can tell you how to get to my special pear tree. Just keep walking in the direction you are and you’ll see a light shining on a single pear tree in a sea of apples; however, you’ll wanna hurry. I think there’s just one pear left.”
“Thank you, Mr. Serpent!” The girl exclaimed.
“You’re welcome, but may I ask your name?”
“Of course. It’s Ivu Yuki. It means Snowy Eve.
“Eve, huh? I like that. Anyway, have a good day,” the snake grinned.
The vision ended there. She had been deceived. She’d been warned not to eat apples, so she had requested a pear. The snake tricked her.
“I hear him coming,” The serpent had said. “You’re in trouble now.”
Those words echoed in her mind as she collapsed to the floor; Eve was just another beautiful girl poisoned by an apple. She should’ve known better than to talk to a snake.