Dec. 25-28, 2016
|Defense team leader|
|Defense team assistants||
Maya Fey* (co-counsel)
|Time of death||
Dec. 24, 11:50 p.m.
|Weapon/cause of death||
Guilty (reversed), Not Guilty
|Dick Gumshoe |
Polly the parrot
|Marvin Grossberg |
Bansai Ichiyanagi (Flashback, voice only)
|Wright & Co. Law Offices |
Gourd Lake Park
Episode 4: Turnabout Goodbyes is the fourth episode of Phoenix Wright: Ace Attorney. Although the last playable episode in the original Gyakuten Saiban for the Game Boy Advance, it has since become the penultimate episode in the subsequent remakes and releases of the game, owing to the addition of Rise from the Ashes (which was originally specially made for the Nintendo DS remake). Central to the episode is the 15-year-old unsolved DL-6 Incident, in which Gregory Edgeworth was murdered. The episode also features Miles Edgeworth's mentor, Manfred von Karma, as the prosecutor.
This episode also features a rudimentary precursor to the tool-assisted investigations in Farewell, My Turnabout and Bridge to the Turnabout. Wright uses a police dog, a fishing pole, and a metal detector to examine the area around a boat rental shop.
Two men stood in a boat at Gourd Lake.
|It's been, what, 15 years?|
|About that, yes.|
|15 years is a long time to wait...|
|You can't imagine how much I've suffered...|
|And now... the perfect opportunity presents itself|
|At last... I shall have my revenge!|
He brought out a pistol and fired it, bidding the other man a "Merry Christmas". One of the men then fell into the lake. The remaining man, Miles Edgeworth, looked at the pistol in shock.
Maya Fey and Phoenix Wright were having a discussion about Fey's training that was quickly derailing when the news came on the TV. Locals had apparently spotted a creature named "Gourdy," similar to the Loch Ness Monster. Another story appeared: murder at the nearby Gourd Lake. To Wright's surprise, the suspect apprehended for the murder was Miles Edgeworth.
Wright and Fey visited Edgeworth in the Detention Center to find him in a bad mood. He refused to let Wright represent him in court, and would disclose nothing about the incident.
|And... do me a favor! Stand by Mr. Edgeworth! He needs help, and you're the ones to help him!|
Wright and Fey arrived at Gourd Lake to find Detective Gumshoe, who was looking for some evidence to prove Edgeworth's innocence to no avail. He informed Wright that every other police officer strongly believed Edgeworth was the murderer. Then, Gumshoe was called into a meeting and he gave Wright directions to the precinct where he works; he also gave them permission to investigate the crime scene.
In the Gourd Lake woods, Fey found a party popper and popped it, which triggered a camera out in the woods, angering the owner, Lotta Hart because the film had run out. After calming down, Hart introduced herself as a college student and claimed to have come out to take pictures of falling stars. Wright asked her to look for any shots her camera took during the murder the previous night.
In the meantime, Wright and Fey went to the police station, where Gumshoe gave them the autopsy report for the murder. Fey, recognizing the victim, revealed that he was an attorney working at Marvin Grossberg's law firm.
Returning to the woods, Hart retrieved a photo of the men on the boat, and she also claimed to have seen the murder. She went off to the police while Wright and Fey ran into Larry Butz. During the ensuing discussion, Butz revealed that he, Wright, and Edgeworth went to the same school when they were children. They also discussed Gourdy and the circumstances behind the sighting.
At Grossberg Law Offices, Wright and Fey told Grossberg about the murder. When they showed him the victim's photo, he recognized the man as Robert Hammond, the defense lawyer in the infamous DL-6 Incident, in which the police consulted Misty Fey to channel the victim, Miles Edgeworth's father Gregory Edgeworth; the man he implicated was found innocent, ruining Misty's reputation. Grossberg gave Wright a picture of Misty Fey to motivate Miles into talking.
|I didn't want you to find out about it. That is why I refused your offer to defend me. I'm sorry if it sounded like I thought you weren't up to the job. I just wanted to keep you away from DL-6.|
At the Detention Center, Wright showed Edgeworth the photo. Edgeworth, having nothing further to hide, explained everything he knew about DL-6. He was nine years old at the time; he believed he saw his own father shot right in front of him. One suspect was arrested; the police concluded that this suspect was the only person who could have done it. If the suspect were alive now, he would have been over 50 years old. When asked about his father, who was a famous defense attorney and a role model for Edgeworth, the prosecutor refused to talk. Edgeworth also mentioned that, by the statute of limitations law, the DL-6 Incident would be closed forever 15 years after it happened: in three days.
Miles asserted that he did not kill Robert Hammond, and he asked Wright to defend him, which Wright accepted.
An earthquake struck moments later, leaving Miles curled up in a ball in fear.
|...? Huh? Where's Edgeworth?|
|... There He's on the floor in a ball, shivering. I guess he doesn't do so well with earthquakes.|
|(I've heard of running, but curling up in a ball?)|
At the precinct, Gumshoe yelled at Wright for bringing Lotta Hart. She had a photo of the shooting, and she could enlarge the photo as well. Wright showed Gumshoe Edgeworth's request. Gumshoe informed him that Edgeworth was afraid of earthquakes, a fear he never had in school.
Phoenix Wright's opponent was Manfred von Karma, Edgeworth's mentor, who had never lost a single case in his 40-year career. von Karma quickly assumed control over the judge and the courtroom. First on the stand was Detective Gumshoe, who testified that Edgeworth was arrested on the spot. He presented the bullet from Hammond's body and the murder weapon: a pistol with fingerprints from Edgeworth's right hand. The ballistic markings on the bullet matched that of the pistol.
After a short recess, Lotta Hart took the stand and testified that on the night of the murder, she saw two men on a boat. The cross-examination failed to find anything advantageous to the defense, as von Karma deemed the defense's questions as irrelevant, going so far as to sustain his own objections. Von Karma warned Wright that any further pointless outbursts from the defense would get the offender held in contempt of court, but Maya interrupted and questioned the integrity of the testimony herself, forcing Hart to reveal that she clearly saw Edgeworth. She was promptly arrested in Wright's place. This gave Wright the time to prove that Hart could not verify having seen Edgeworth because her photo did not show the men on the boat clearly.
It was eventually revealed that Hart had actually been looking out for Gourdy, and that when she had heard a "bang", she had thought it might have been the monster, so she did not really see the boat at all. She enlarged the photograph. Despite von Karma's objection, Hart showed the court this new version. While it did not reveal the shooter, it did reveal that the shooter was holding the murder weapon in his left hand, whereas the same gun had fingerprints from Edgeworth's right hand. The judge asked who had shot, if it wasn't Edgeworth. Remembering what Edgeworth told him during the recess, Wright suggested it could have been the victim. von Karma objected: the pistol was fired one meter away from the body, so it couldn't have been suicide. Therefore, the issue remained that only Edgeworth could have shot Hammond in the boat. The court was adjourned.
At the Detention Center, Maya told Wright that she knew she had to save the trial, hence her outburst. She assured him that, as soon as the paperwork was done, she would be free to go. However, her spiritual powers were still weak from not training, so it was impossible to summon her sister Mia Fey for help.
At the crime scene, Wright encountered Gumshoe, who thanked him and Fey for saving Edgeworth. Gumshoe told Wright that the prosecution would bring up another witness for the next day's trial. The detective then told Wright that Edgeworth's fear of earthquakes, as well as his career as a prosecutor, started with the DL-6 Incident. He also told Wright that Edgeworth would be paying bail for Maya.
Maya rejoined Wright upon her release. They met Hart at the entrance to Gourd Lake. Hart offered to give them some valuable information in exchange for some info about Gourdy. They told Detective Gumshoe about the deal, and they borrowed his metal detector. They later used this to find an air tank located near a boat rental shop near the lake. The tank was traced back to Larry's Steel Samurai balloon, which he received from his girlfriend Kiyance. About a week before the murder, Larry had tried to fill the balloon up with the tank, but it had sent the balloon out into the lake. He had spent four days looking for it, finally finding it on the night of Robert Hammond's murder. Having found "Gourdy", Wright told Hart about it. The photo in the newspaper was taken on December 20th, the same day Larry's balloon made a big splash in Gourd Lake. A depressed Hart finally revealed that von Karma's next witness was the caretaker of the boat rental shop.
At the rental shop, Wright and Fey met the old caretaker, who seemed to be under the delusion that they were his kids Keith and Meg. He also seemed to believe that he was running a pasta shop called the Wet Noodle, and his sole companion was a parrot named Polly. After learning almost nothing from the man, Maya asked Polly, "Have we forgotten something?" Polly, to their shock, responded, "Don't forget DL-6!" Wright went out of the shack. When he tried to get back, he discovered the shack was locked from the inside.
Wright and Maya informed Gumshoe of this development; the old boat rental caretaker might have been connected with the DL-6 Incident. Gumshoe gave them special permission to go into the records room to learn more about DL-6.
On December 28, 2001, an earthquake had struck, leaving an elevator in the District Court inoperable for five hours. Over time, the elevator's three passengers had succumbed to oxygen deprivation. The murder victim was Gregory Edgeworth, and the pistol that had killed him had been fired twice. The suspect had been a bailiff named Yanni Yogi, but he had been acquitted due to the brain damage he had allegedly received after passing out.
von Karma called the old boat caretaker to the stand. The old man claimed he could not remember his name or his identity from the past. In his testimony, the caretaker claimed to have seen a boat after hearing a gunshot. After hearing the gunshot, he had seen a man walking by him near the shop. He also claimed that the fog was thick, but that he had seen his face nonetheless. When Wright questioned this statement, the caretaker claimed that the man was Edgeworth, and that he was certain of this. von Karma had lured the defense into a trap. Wright's objections were overruled, and Edgeworth was declared guilty. Just then, Larry Butz burst in, demanding to testify about what he had witnessed on the night of the murder. Despite von Karma's protests, the request was granted with a short recess.
During the recess, Edgeworth declared that Butz might be their one chance to turn the case around, as previously von Karma had only run perfect trials: perfectly complete evidence with perfectly prepared witnesses. However, he had not factored Butz into his "perfect" case. Wright pushed through Butz's testimony. Butz claimed that he only heard a single gunshot, which contradicted Hart's testimony that there were two gunshots on the lake that night. Butz revealed he was listening to his radio at the time; when asked about it, he remembered that the DJ was saying, "Hey! It's almost Christmas!" when he heard the gunshot.
Wright took this and ran with it. Presenting a photo of the lake that Hart's camera had taken at 11:50 p.m., Wright explained that the camera was set up to respond to loud noises. Going further, the murder weapon, the pistol, had been fired three times. Using this evidence, Wright presented his theory: there was actually two shootings at Gourd Lake Park, and the people on the boat were Edgeworth and the murderer. The murderer invited Hammond first, and shot him at the boat shop, which is where Butz would have been once he returned the boat when he heard the gunshot before midnight. He then stole Hammond's coat and met Edgeworth on a boat. He drew the pistol and shot twice in order to create a witness. He then dropped the pistol, jumped off the boat, swam back to shore, put Hammond's coat back on his body, and threw him into the lake.
When questioned who the murderer was, Wright revealed he didn't know, because he didn't say his name. He claimed that the boat shop caretaker that testified earlier was the murderer. The judge quickly ordered that the boat shop caretaker be brought back in. In the meantime, Edgeworth was questioned about Wright's theory. Edgeworth confirmed that he was invited to the Gourd Lake Park boat shop with a letter signed by Robert Hammond. However, he wouldn't say what the "important thing" Hammond wanted to discuss was. The bailiff suddenly interrupted the trial, revealing that the boat shop caretaker had fled the court. The judge suspended the trial for another day, and a search warrant was issued for the caretaker. Out of the court, Edgeworth told Wright about a "nightmare" he kept having, a memory of murder.
Back at Wright & Co., Wright and Fey were starting to discuss the way the trial had just gone when Butz swanned in, expecting adoration for his role in "saving" the trial. It was at this moment that Wright finally felt ready to reveal the reasons behind his becoming an attorney and his unrelenting faith in both Butz and Edgeworth: the class trial from 15 years before, wherein both classmates stood up for him when no one else would.
Wright went down to the detention center to talk with Edgeworth, who told a little about his past. The trial of Yanni Yogi had caused him to hate defense attorneys. von Karma had later taken him in and taught him everything that he knew now about prosecuting. Determined to take Edgeworth off of the hook, Wright went to the Gourd Lake.
At the entrance, Wright met Gumshoe, who thanked him for finding the real culprit. Gourd Lake Woods was apparently off limits, since the park ranger found out that Hart was camping there. Gumshoe went off to search for the caretaker, who was still missing. On his way to the caretaker's shack, Wright met Marvin Grossberg, who offered him any help that he might want then left.
Entering the shack, Wright saw Polly, but no caretaker. Fey asked Polly for the number to the caretaker's safe, which she did. Inside was an unsigned letter, giving instructions identical to what Wright had speculated in court: how to "get revenge on the two men who ruined your life", killing Hammond and framing Edgeworth, in detail. Wright showed the letter to Edgeworth, who knew now that the caretaker had to be Yanni Yogi. Wright asked why, and Edgeworth revealed his nightmare in detail.
In the dream, in the elevator with his father, Yogi panics and attacks Gregory, and his pistol escapes from its holster. Miles then throws the gun at Yogi to get him to leave his father alone. Just before he passes out, the gun goes off, and Miles hears a hideous scream: Miles accidentally killed his father.
Wright didn't believe that Edgeworth really killed his father, and he wondered if there was someone else who knew about the DL-6 Incident. Wright told Grossberg about the dream, to which Grossberg replied that it was possible that the dream was true.
If Yogi wanted revenge on Edgeworth, there was no other explanation. Gregory Edgeworth also could have lied to Misty Fey during the chanelling, to protect his son.
Wright then showed the letter to Grossberg. Grossberg described Hammond as being a skilled defense attorney, but only winning for his own sake. Even though Yogi was found innocent, his reputation was ruined, so he had a motive to kill Hammond. Grossberg then recognized the handwriting on the letter, but he couldn't remember whose it was. Wright suggested that it could be von Karma's, and Grossberg agreed.
Wright asked why von Karma would want to frame Edgeworth. Grossberg replied that it could be to take revenge on Gregory Edgeworth by hurting his son. Gregory Edgeworth had lost against von Karma, but left him with the only penalty in his entire career. After that, von Karma had taken a six-month vacation, the only one that he had ever taken. Grossberg said that there were files about DL-6 in the Records Room, so Wright should go there to prepare himself for the trial.
Arriving at the Criminal Affairs Department, Wright asked for permission to visit the Records Room once more. The Chief replied that he could only be there while von Karma also was, since von Karma was already there. Entering the room, Wright noticed that a drawer was opened; it was labeled "Unsolved Cases: Evidence", and all the evidence related to the DL-6 was removed. von Karma then showed himself to Wright and Fey.
Talking to him, Wright couldn't discover why he had taken under his wing the son of the only defense attorney who had him a penalty, but he discovered that von Karma would bring the DL-6 Incident to court and that he was sure that Edgeworth would confess his guilt. Wright showed von Karma the letter, who replied that he had told Yogi to burn it after reading, confirming that it was von Karma who had sent it. von Karma then asked for it back, but Wright refused. That was when von Karma drew out his stun gun. Fey jumped on him to buy Wright time, but this proved futile as von Karma rendered them both unconscious.
By the time Wright and Maya woke up, von Karma had left with the letter and all of the DL-6 evidence. Fey was losing her self-esteem because she had again failed to help and couldn't even call Mia, but Wright noticed something in Fey's hand. Fey had managed to grab a piece of evidence from von Karma: the bullet that killed Gregory Edgeworth. Hoping that this single bit of evidence would be helpful, Wright and Fey left the Records Room and prepared for the final battle.
At the defendant lobby, Gumshoe told Wright that the police had found the caretaker, and that he was going to testify. When the trial began, von Karma was strangely cooperative of the process, answering the judge's questions and even telling Wright to cross-examine the witness. The caretaker testified that he figured that he had nothing to do with the incident, and he had gone to buy food for Polly. Wright ignored this excuse and insisted that he did have something to do with the case.
Wright declared that the caretaker was Yanni Yogi and told the judge to check for the caretaker's fingerprints and compare them with Yogi's. However, von Karma replied that the caretaker had worked on a chemical plant before and had burned his fingerprints on a chemical accident. Wright was astonished that Yogi would burn his fingerprints off to hide his identity. Intending to pour salt on the wound, von Karma joked, "Perhaps you'd like to cross-examine the parrot for a little comic relief, hmm?" Wright suddenly realized that this was exactly what he had to do to save his case, and he accepted von Karma's "challenge", countering the prosecutor's immediate objection by invoking his right to accept any suggestion made by the prosecution.
Wright asked Fey to talk to the parrot. When they asked the parrot if they had forgotten something, the parrot didn't answer; von Karma had probably retrained the parrot. Trying to get some lead, they asked the parrot about her name and about the safe number. Wright connected Polly's name to that of Yogi's fiancée, Polly Jenkins, and connected the safe number, 1228, to the date of the DL-6 Incident, December 28. Von Karma tried to refute these as coincidences, but the judge saw them as reflecting a pattern, beginning to be convinced of Wright's accusation.
The judge called Yogi again to the stand, and the caretaker gave in. He revealed his real self and confessed to killing Hammond for revenge, saying that he had achieved everything that he wanted to achieve before being taken away. When Edgeworth was called to the stand and given a "not guilty" verdict, however, Edgeworth suddenly objected. To Wright's horror, he then admitted to killing his father in the DL-6 Incident.
A recess was called to set up the DL-6 trial. Edgeworth immediately apologized to Wright in the defendant lobby for blowing all of the latter's efforts. Fey and Gumshoe lamented what had happened, but then Fey noticed that Wright was looking over the court record again. Wright was preparing his defense for the DL-6 trial; he didn't believe Edgeworth's dream, and he was determined to find out what had really happened in the elevator.
|DL-6 Incident second trial|
Dec. 28, 2016
|Defense team leader|
|Time of death||
Dec. 28, 2001
|Weapon/cause of death||
Pistol (bullet to the heart)
|Misty Fey |
|Defendant lobby No. 2|
The trial resumed and Edgeworth gave his testimony:
|That day, I had gone to the courtroom to observe one of my father's trials. As we went to leave, an earthquake struck, trapping us in the elevator. My father and Mr. Yogi lost their composure, and began to argue. Just then, something heavy fell at my feet. I picked it up, and threw it at Mr. Yogi. I wanted them to stop fighting. A moment later, there was a single gunshot, then a scream. It was a terrible scream. I remember it to this day. That's all.|
For the cross-examination, Wright revealed what he found wrong with Edgeworth's story. Edgeworth had claimed that only a single gunshot was fired; however, in addition to Gregory's wound, there was a crack in the elevator window that looked like a bullet had been fired through, and the gun had been fired twice. This indicated that another person had been involved in the incident: the real killer. Von Karma responded that there was no way to prove any statement about the cracked window or why the gun had been fired twice; neither necessarily had anything to do with the incident. Furthermore, only a single bullet had been found on the scene. Wright's only lead was completely crushed; he realized that his hunch had been too simple for a 15-year old cold case, and he wondered whether he had been wrong this whole time.
The judge and von Karma reminded the court that the statute of limitations on DL-6 would run out today, so judgment had to be made right then, right there. As Wright desperately tried to figure out what to do, he thought that he heard Mia's voice, urging him to think outside the box. To make Wright's case work, the second bullet had to exist somewhere; Wright conjectured that the killer had taken it. It was obvious that Wright was grasping, but the judge was forced to consider Wright's new train of thought. Egged on further by Mia's voice, Wright concluded that, although the killer had no need to take the second bullet, he nevertheless had to take it. He then suggested that Miles had, in fact, shot the killer, who had been standing outside the elevator.
Fey then remembered that von Karma had taken a long vacation for no apparent reason after the DL-6 Incident; what other reason if not to recover from a gunshot wound? Wright was now shaking, but he knew that he had to reveal his target: von Karma himself. Von Karma demanded proof that he was shot; Wright knew that the prosecutor wouldn't leave a paper trail by removing the bullet, so he boldly pointed to Gumshoe's metal detector. Despite von Karma's attempts to refuse a metal detector scan and delay the trial, it was too late; Wright repeated that DL-6 had to end right then, right there. The metal detector reacted to the bullet in von Karma's right shoulder.
Von Karma then made his final, most desperate claim: that he was shot long before DL-6. He declared that there was no way for the defense to prove otherwise, but Wright then presented the bullet from Gregory's heart that Fey had managed to grab from von Karma the previous day. This bullet's ballistic markings could be compared to those on the bullet inside von Karma's shoulder, solving the DL-6 mystery once and for all. Defeated, von Karma uttered a terrible scream, which Edgeworth immediately recognized as the very same scream that he had heard in the elevator.
Von Karma admitted that Edgeworth had accidentally fired a bullet into his shoulder while he was outside the elevator, and he had seen the unconscious bodies of Yanni, Edgeworth, and Gregory through the window. He had gone into the elevator, taken Yanni's pistol and shot Gregory as revenge for soiling his perfect record with the only penalty he received in his career. Edgeworth was found "not guilty" again.
|That's how you say "thank you"!|
|Mmm. I... I see. '*ahem*' Whooooooooooooop! ... I... I feel foolish.|
|Don't worry. Take it a little at a time. You'll get used to it.|
|(It's been fifteen years since I've seen Edgeworth this... unguarded.)|
Afterward, Edgeworth thanked Wright, and Butz gave Edgeworth an envelope containing $38. Wright realized that Butz had been the one who had stolen Edgeworth's lunch money in the classroom incident 15 years prior. Edgeworth revealed that he had known all along, as he couldn't see why else Butz would have stood up for Wright. Hart then took a photo of the group. She would later state that a ghost had appeared alongside the celebratory group: Mia Fey.
The next day, Wright woke up to find a note from Maya. She was leaving to complete her spiritual training. Finding Maya at the train station to head home, Wright tried to reassure her, but she said that she didn't do anything helpful. However, Wright showed Maya the bullet that she had held at the Records Room, which had allowed him to win the case. Now happy, Maya boarded the train with tears in her eyes, promising to return as a better medium.
|And so my story ends. Time to turn a new page... and say goodbye to the novice defense attorney that I once was... Now, a new story begins... With the same old crazy cast of characters...|
- Gumshoe mentioned that Edgeworth came to wish the detective a happy new year... using the same awkward cheer from after the trial.
- Larry mentioned that he hadn't seen Nick around lately, and that he started working at a cheese shop, as his girlfriend Missy wasn't a 'cheap date'. And where was Missy? In Hawaii...
- When asked about Wright, Winston Payne falsely claimed that he taught him everything that he knew.
- The Bellboy at the Gatewater Hotel remembered Wright as the defense attorney he swore that affidavit for. He also took over the management at the hotel.
- Marvin Grossberg remembered Wright as Mia's understudy, and wondered how he was doing.
- Wendy Oldbag didn't remember who Wright was, and wondered if he was an actor. Remarking that nobody could be a star with the name 'Phoenix', Wendy added that Jack Hammer's movies were being released on DVD, whatever those were...
- Will Powers stated that the Pink Princess became a big hit, and that he owed Wright a great deal. He was also staying out of the public's eye, as he didn't want to disappoint the kids by showing his face.
- Penny Nichols got a letter from Maya, stating that she got a cold standing under a waterfall. Not having the time to visit, Penny sent Maya some Pink Princess cards, as they didn't sell them in Maya's village. Penny wondered what kind of place it was...
- Cody Hackins didn't know who Wright was, and would rather talk about the Pink Princess. While sneaking around the studio one day, he saw who it was underneath the mask. He was shocked to see what a dog the actor playing the Pink Princess was.
- Lotta stated that she was going to become a paranormal photographer. As it turns out, the picture she took after Edgeworth's trial had a ghost in it!
- When talking to Yanni Yogi for the first time, he says that the best pasta has always been made west of the Rockies. This is one of the few times the location of the games was referenced.
There are a few problems surrounding Lotta Hart's experience as a witness to Hammond's murder:
- The camera angle in the opening scene is from the perspective opposite from that of Lotta Hart.
- Considering a party popper could use up a whole roll of film and presuming the camera settings hadn't been changed from the night before (Maya using the party popper happened the day after the murder), Lotta would've had to reload her camera at some point following the first photo (the one of a bare lake) or else the subsequent pictures wouldn't have existed, thus tipping her off as to something happening on the lake prior to the staged shooting.
Problematic use of "murder"Edit
In this episode, the word "murder" is used in an inappropriately broad sense to include Edgeworth's confession to accidentally killing his father.
- Marvin Grossberg: I hate to say this... But even accidental murder is murder, you know.
- Maya Fey: He's going to tell them he was the murderer in the DL-6 Incident!
- Miles Edgeworth: The murderer... The criminal in the DL-6 Incident... It was me!
- Miles Edgeworth: Murder is murder, no matter what the circumstances.
Edgeworth's supposed crime is more accurately described as manslaughter, which can still be a punishable crime. Simply replacing "murderer" with "killer" and "murder" with "homicide" would make these statements more accurate, but since the consequences that Edgeworth faces for his confession are never made clear, this loose word usage does not make an impact on the plot, and the intended meaning is clear from the context.
While incarcerated in the detention center, Edgeworth says, "So, you've come to laugh at the fallen attorney?", which mirrors what April May says in Turnabout Sisters while in the detention center herself ("Have you come to laugh? Yes, laugh at the fallen Miss May!"). Edgeworth also says a similar line in Bridge to the Turnabout when Wright encounters him after an earthquake causes him to let a defendant escape from him.
Typos and errorsEdit
- When Wright incorrectly shows where the murder occurred on the overhead map, the judge asks "Around... where?" while Wright is shown mouthing the line.
- During Edgeworth's flashback to the events that occurred in the elevator in the DL-6 incident, Yanni Yogi incorrectly states,"I... I can't breath!".
- Japanese - 逆転、そしてサヨナラ (Gyakuten, Soshite Sayonara; lit. "Turnabout, and Goodbye")
- French - Adieux et Volte-face (lit. "Farewells and Turnaround")
- German - Adieu und Wandel (lit. "Adieu and Change")
- Spanish - El Caso del Adios (lit. "The Case of the Goodbye")
- Italian - Ombre dal Passato (lit. "Shadows from the Past")
- Korean - 역전, 그리고 안녕 (Yeogjeon, Geuligo Annyeong; lit. "Turnabout, and Goodbye")