“Yeargh!” I thought it was supposed to be “Montjoie Saint Denis!” Although maybe Berenger is saving his breath.
Almost witcher-like. I mean the one in the books, of course.
The word berserk came into English in the early 19th century, as a noun used to describe an ancient Norse warrior who fought with uncontrolled ferocity (also known as a berserker).
The English word derives from the Old Norse berserkr (noun), itself probably from combining bjorn (bear) and serkr (coat). It could also possibly from berr ‘bare’ (i.e. without armour) and serkr.
Whelp… They’re doomed.
This is why he’s called “Berenger the Bruiser” ;)