The Immoral Scheme
Unable anymore to tolerate the sight of Ramses' garden, Mogra shaped up a devious plan. After hours of darkness, he started to sneak into Ramses' garden equipped with instruments and undesirable intents. Mogra postulated that if he could demolish Ramses' garden and capture the songbird, he would at long last obtain the grandeur and popularity he yearned.
Nightly, Mogra toiled secretively, eradicating vegetable life and destroying the mindfully groomed flowerbeds. He even attempted to conquer the music bird but was met with its acerbic beak and unbendable determination. Ramses, oblivious to the imminent danger past his garden walls, was alert to the curious signs of interference yet ascribed it as the doing of desert creatures.
As the tension between Ramses and Mogra increased, the peaceful oasis became less, copying the mounting animosity between the two neighbours. Ramses' utopia was steadily becoming a battleground, and the chirping of the songbird was no longer enough to nurture peace