Wrath of the Poets is a Side Quest in Assassin’s Creed Origins. This walkthrough shows how to complete the quest.
Recommended Level: 20
Reward: 1500 XP
- Find and rescue the actors
- Rescue the actors
- Escort the actor
- Find and Recover the script
- Return to Phanos
Talk to Phanos the playwright at the amphitheater and he will visit upon you a tale of woe. His masterpiece script has been confiscated, his finest actors kidnapped by the guards. It is up to Bayek to ensure Phanos’s masterwork of social commentary has its day on the stage!
Your first step will be to Find and rescue the actors, so use Senu to locate them inside the Akra Garrison
You can pull this off if you’re careful and stealthy, but be warned if you try a frontal assault, there are a lot of enemies in the garrison. It’s right there in the name after all. Sneak / murder your way to the actors and… what’s this? There’s only one of the three actors in the cage. Open the cage, and carry the actor outside to safety. Once you’re no longer in danger, put the actor down and speak to them to find out what’s going on.
Two other actors left to rescue, and not only that, but the manuscript of the play has been taken to the palace! You have to act fast before it’s too late!
When you start off, you’ll have two separate investigation zones so use Senu to find the targets. You’ll find one close by and one at the royal palace.
Start with the closest objective, and you’ll find one of the actors hiding in a corner of their home behind a wardrobe, and the other… well he ran again, so you don’t have to worry about him.
Escort this brave soul to a nearby main street, killing any guards who try to stop you along the way. Once you reach a main street, the actor will indicate that they will be safe from there, and will leave you to your next task.
The second target is in the Armory, which as the name suggests, is heavily guarded. Find the guard who has the play and eliminate them.
Return to Phanos with the script and the actors who have been rescued will be there to start the rehearsal. The play is saved! Proving once and for all that Bayek the Medjay is a true patron of the arts.