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Interestingly enough, Guru-Guru is angered by the Song of Storms as an adult and teaches the song to Link, who goes back in time, plays it as a kid to enter the Well angering him. A paradox, therefore, Link teaches himself the Song of Storms. Accept the Song was apparently written by the Composer Bros. in Majora's Mask. So where did the song come from? We may never know... Plus if you never enter the Well at all, then you should not be able to learn the song in the first place.
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--Rootbeer277 00:29, 25 May 2009 (UTC)
Where Is the Source for His Name?
I don't recall him ever being referred to as Guru-Guru in the game itself, and in the Official Nintendo Guidebook from Japan, his entry in the character list just names him 風車小屋の男 (Fūshagoya no Otoko) meaning Windmill Man... Moritasan2040 23:23, 28 June 2010 (UTC)
- Well, in MM, he is referred to as Guru-Guru several times:
- It seems Guru-Guru, the traveling musician, had the Bremen Mask... --From a Gossip Stone
- In OoT, he's just usually referred to as the Windmill Man. Dany36 23:38, 28 June 2010 (UTC)
- So, it's just the MM character's name (which is a different character than the identical guy in OoT). The people in MM are supposed to resemble the people Link met in OoT, but they have different names. For example, "Ingo", "Malon", and "Talon" appear in MM, but they have different names. Moritasan2040 21:12, 29 June 2010 (UTC)
Could Guru-Guru still be a child (maturity-wise)?
I was recently playing Majora's Mask, and while I was listening to Guru-Guru's confession about the Bremen Mask, I noticed that if he was a part of the animal's troupe as he says, then he could be a child in an adult's body, seeing as how the mask causes "[the members] to mature quickly and [become] adults in an instant." As far as I can tell, some of his actions, mainly stealing the mask from the troupe leader, could be considered childish. Rainbow Dash 12:00, 8 June 2012 (EDT)