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Author Topic: ground-birds of Santharia * finished*  (Read 2814 times)
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Viresse
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« on: 30 March 2002, 13:11:00 »

   Overview

There are a small variety of land fowl who fall under the the heading of Ground birds:

   Cuuloo: a ground dwelling forest bird roughly a fore in height, the Cuuloo has bright plumage and a unique call. Despite these unique looks and sound, the Cuuloo is hunted all over Santharia for they are in large abundance and taste good.

   Taenish: This bird is drab in appearance, non-threatening and is raised and harvested on farms. Taenish taste good, look dull and are not intelligent. Alltogether a good meat bird.

   Garthook: This bird is one of the largest of Satharian ground fowl, at a little over two fores. It is known to be aggressive, for it is territorial and quite smart. The meat of the Garthook is kind of dry, but cooks have worked around it, making glazes and sauces to enhance its taste. The Garthook's size makes it the perfect meal for family gatherings.

   Kingell: the Kingell is the only ground bird capable of taking to the water. It has semi- webbed toes, and a tough early life. It is not normally seen as a meat bird, but those that have eaten it claim that it is an acquired taste.

   Mathmoor: This bird is massive, at over two peds in height. It has large, thick legs and thin fuzz-like feathers, and is large and strong enough to be ridden like a horse. Its size, however, makes it flightless, and defends itself with beak and claw.

* there's an outline... in the next posts I will outline each... is that okay?

Viresse Sheelala
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Edited by: Viresse at: 4/15/02 7:19:58 pm
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« Reply #1 on: 02 April 2002, 13:54:00 »

this looks good Vir.
i'm glad we're doing the 'lesser' animals now. it seemed as if there was a big chunk of everyday santharian life missing around here. :)  

"Popai n'o sonko ligta luc for'is a ment'ik, popai o sonko lighta lac o mart."
Sor'inyt saying - "Ask not why the sun sets, but why it rises."

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Viresse
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« Reply #2 on: 02 April 2002, 21:00:00 »

  Overview:  The Cuuloo is a ground bird that dwells in forests all over Santharia. Their plumage makes them an easy target, but these same feathers make them a beautiful game bird that is sometimes kept as a pet.

  Appearance: The Cuuloo is a beautiful bird, with bright plumage and long feathers. A crown of dark blue feathers at the head, red breast feathers and golden black-tipped feathers along the wings. One long red flight feather at the tip of each wing, and a long stream of green tail feathers extend a fore and span past the Cuuloo's body. The bird has bright yellow eyes, and the cocks have a sprig of red feathers sprouting just above the eye. The cock's feathers are iridescent, catching and reflecting light in dazzling colors. The hen's colors are not iridescent, but beautiful nevertheless.

The call of the Cuuloo is the reason the bird has its name. In mating season, the cock calls loudly, ' cuu-loooooooooo!'  and the hen responds with ' cuu-loo! cuu-loo!'

  Special Abilities: The Cuuloo has no special abilities, other than its call and plumage. It cannot fly well, and stands out in the forest to those that see in color.

  Territory: The Cuuloo lives in forests all over Santharia. It is not territorial, cocks and hens live in clucthes of 3-10, though in seperate groups. These clutches move together, feed together and sleep together. They only seperate in breeding season, to come together in different clutches once the babies are born.

  Diet: The Cuuloo eat a variety of seeds, grasses and insects.

  Habit/ Behavior: The Cuuloo are quiet and calm birds. They spend most of their time foraging among grasses for food, cuu-loo'ing quietly. When a predator approaches, they drop to the earth and tuck their heads into the red breast- feathers, attempting to look like a clump of grass, laying still. This action fools color-blind predators, who see only zaggy lines and assume it to be a bush, passing it by. If a predator gets too close, the entire clutch flees, flapping their useless wings and scurrying for cover. Thus their safety is ensured in their numbers.

  Breeding: The mating season is in early spring. Hen clutches break up, each hen taking a bush for her territory. They then call to the males, using the sound that is their namesake. The males, upon hearing the first calls of the season, appraoch the females and their staked bush.

If two cocks approach the same bush, a ' battle' ensues. The males call their long call to one another, then begin bobbing their heads and bodies up and down, calling. This happens for some time, while the hen watches. When the Female has made her decision, she leaves the security of the bush and attacks the loser with her beak and claws.

The Cock and hen mate under the proctection of the bush, and the female lays 3-5 eggs a few days after. The male and female alternate warming the eggs, while the other forages for food. A month later, the eggs hatch. The chicks are dully plumed, to match moreso to the ground. For the first month of the chick's life, they live in and around the bush. After that, both parents depart, the Hen taking the girl chicks while the Cock takes the males.

New clutches take form, usually 2-3 adults of the same sex and their offspring. Cuuloos live 6-10 years.

* if you have seen a chinese golden phesant, these are what they resemble, with the colors replaced by those listed here.*

Viresse Sheelala
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Edited by: Viresse at: 4/12/02 9:21:52 am
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« Reply #3 on: 02 April 2002, 22:51:00 »

Viresse:  very nice Cuuloo!

Also good(and catchily named) other birds....although for the third one, (Garhook???) why say the meat is not particularly 'tasty'?  Size or not, no one will go out of their way to catch something that isn't good to eat!  Perhaps you could just say 'the meat is somewhat dry, but most cooks remedy this by barding with strips of bacon, or basting frequently during roasting...."  That would mean we have the equivalent of Santharian Turkey!  (oh, yes please!)

And while you are working on the ground birdies..... how would you like to create  a large bustard/ostridge-type for Northern Santharia (need a few more protein sources up there!).  Something large, flightless, perhaps equipped with formidable talons or spurs on its back legs (coz it'll need some sort of protection if it can't fly).....  sort of a cross between a dodo and a raptor!    I'll leave the name up to you, since I love what you've got so far.

Me.....I'll be busy on the Cheewick and the Silver Goose and the Magenpyre (we gotta have magpies and corvids!)

Regards from the Bard



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Viresse
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« Reply #4 on: 02 April 2002, 23:02:00 »

Oh, my, A TURKEY was exactly what I was thinking.

I was also thinking of a big bird as well, but I thought I would be hogging all the fun birds. I so love birds. So, I can do a Big bird? YAAAY!

Do we have ducks yet? Howabout parots?

*squeals in glee*

Viresse Sheelala
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« Reply #5 on: 03 April 2002, 20:50:00 »

 Overview: The taenish is a small bird, about four spans in both length and height. It is easy to take care of and its meat is easy to cook, making it a good bird for farming and consumption. Its drab look and lack of intelligence makes it easier to depart with when supper time arrives.

 Apperarance: The Taenish is dull-colored, a mass of black-tipped grey feathers. Cocks have a waddle and comb of dark blue, as well as large ankle-claws called spurs. Hens do not have any of these. Males are slightly larger than females, and and are known to be more aggressive. Both have yellow eyes and a white-yellow beak.

Taenish cluck incessantly. In good moods their cluck sounds more like a rumbling purr, when aggravated the Taenish will crow and caw until the aggravation ceases.

 Special Abilities: The Taenish has no special abilities. Its characteristics make it an easy animal to breed, raise, harvest and serve, but these aspects are not necessarily an advantage to the Taenish...

 Territory: Taenish can be found nearly everywhere, as long as there is a sentient race capable of giving the Taenish the bare essentials. As most Taenish live on farms, cages, or coops, they are not territorial, unless it comes to their eggs. Then they will crow and caw when another creature approaches, the Taenish will not leave the nest.

 Diet: Taenish eat nearly anything you give them, as long as they can fit it down their gullet.Bread, grains,insects, meat and grasses are the most common foodstuffs. They have been known to pick at Taenish carrion, as well as their own broken eggs, but this has been proven to cause birth defects and poor-tasting flesh.

 Habit/behavior: The Taenish is almost unable of taking care of itself. It relies on food and protection given to them by farmers. Most of its instincts are intact, no matter how useless.
Taenish spend most of their time foraging, scratching at the earth with their clawed toes, and picking seed, insect and grain from what they dig up. The females sleep in clutches of 3-5, fluffing their feathers for warmth. The Males tend to sleep alone, at the highest spot in the area. In enclosed pens, the strongest male will sleep at the  'high spot',  the rest of the males sleeping at the base of the spot, in case the head Cock moves.
When predators approach, most Taenish do not know what to do. They usually run, crowing loudly, but some are so confused they may stand in one spot. They are usually snapped up the quickest.

 Breeding: The Taenish are fertile all year round. This esnsured survival of the species;strength in numbers. A female will fall into heat, and she will parade herself before the males. Males will fight with beak and spur over the female until one wins. Fighting taenish males are very violent, and if stubborn ( as most are) they may fight to the death. The winning cock will then mate with the female and then leave.
3-5 eggs are laid 3-7 days later. The Hen will lay the eggs in a dark, quiet place, where she will sit on them for long periods of time, only rising to roll them and feed. Most hens grow very thin during incubation.
The chicks hatch about a month later, their feathers fuzzy and yellow for the first month, then greying out. At birth, males already have the first marks of their comb at the base of the beak, these are usually the first sold. Older males have a tendency to kill young male chicks, to ensure their place in the pecking order. Male chicks are safe after 2-3 months of life, they are seperated from the main flock until this time in a ' Bachelor house.' At 4 months, a Taenish is sexually mature. Taenish live 3-6 years.

* in case you can't tell, these are the Chickens...*

Viresse Sheelala
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Edited by: Viresse at: 4/12/02 9:22:32 am
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« Reply #6 on: 10 April 2002, 19:13:00 »

Overview: A rather large bird, the Garthook is territorial and aggressive. Their size makes them a perfect meal for family gatherings, and though they are hard to raise and the meat they produce is dry, they are well worthy the time for recipies created for the meat of the Garthook is not to be missed.

Appearance: The Garthook is about two fores in size, with a wingspan twice that. The plumabe of the garthook ranges from a murky, drab brown to snow white. Their feathers are soft and the male Garthook has strength in its tail to expand its tail featehrs in a display of strength and size. The Gatrhook has either blue or yellow eyes, and a sharp beak capable of  pokes and pinches. Both males and females have combs and waddles, however the male's are much more in abundance. When aggravated ( sexually or territorially) the waddle and comb will swell with blood and become a deep red.
The call of a garthook is unmistakable. Louder and more annoying than the call of a Taenish, and far less creative or melodic than a Cuuloo. A long garbled crow is normal, and when upset, they will hiss.

Special Abilities: The Garthook is capable of taking flight, unlike most ground birds. They do not enjoy it, however, for they are quite large and tire easily.

Territory: Wild Garthook is not uncommon, they roam the small brushfields and plains of Santharia. They live in flocks from 3 to 30, and covering large patches of ground. Captive Garthook can be raised nearly anywhere, as long as adequeate food and protection is provided.
The Garthook is territorial to a fault. They will attack nearly anything not of their flock in their space, be it another bird or a predator. Fortunately, they have rather poor eyesight. If one stays about 10 peds from a flock, one may not be seen.

Diet: The Garthook eat a variety of insects, seeds, fruits and grasses. Though they have been known to kill other animals, they do not eat meat on a regular basis.

Habit/Behavior: The Garthook spends a large amount of time foraging and preening, staying close to the flock. Male and felame garthooks gather in the flock according to sex, females outnumbering the males 3:1. They sleep in trees and bushes that will support them. If one is not around, they will resort to digging a shallow hole and sleeping there, other Garthooks doing the same until there is a cluster of birds. The Males sleep on the outside of the ring.
If a predator approaches, the female Garthooks will stand their ground, defending the nests and babies. Males will approach the predator, hissing as they fluff up their feathers, all the while attempting to make contact with their beaks. Usually the threat of several male Gatrhooks will send a predator running. But if the predator is able to take down a Garthook, they will turn tail and run, males included.

Breeding: Garthooks mate in the early summer. A male will discern when a female is in heat, and fluff his feathers as he struts before her. If two males approach the same female, the Male Garthooks will hiss at one another while fluffing up their feathers while slowly bumping one another. Eventually one male will give up, and the remaining male will mate with the female, then move on to another female.
Eggs are laid by the female shortly after mating, in a ground-nest lined with grasses. The eggs look very much like stones, to avoid predators. Garthooks are too heavy to keep their weight continuously on the eggs, so they will only sit on them for a short while, then rotate them with their beaks. Then they will leave the nest, allowing the warm summer sun to heat the eggs while she forages only a short way from the nest.
The baby Garthooks hatch about 6 weeks later, and are integrated into the flock, all the chicks living with the mother until 3 months of age. Male Garthooks are gentle with the chicks, but if a chick goes too far, a male will not hesitate to kill it. Once they are of age, the male and female Garthook brood seperates, females and males joining the ranks of the mature adults.Garthooks live 6-8 years.

Viresse Sheelala
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Edited by: Viresse at: 4/12/02 9:23:05 am
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« Reply #7 on: 13 April 2002, 01:21:00 »

Overview: The kingell is a rather elegant bird, long necked and wide winged. His sharp beak denotes him as one of the few hunters among the Ground birds of Santharia, and also the only swimmer in this classification. With web-pad feet he can take to the water with ease. Not a meat usually selected for consumption, as they fatty and hard to cook.

Appearance: the Kingell's body shape is unique, as it has short legs, an obling body and a long neck. The Kingell is about a fore tall, with a ped-length wingspan, though some specimens have been bigger. Its has a plumage of mostly black with iridescent green-black feathers on its head and tail. the Kingell has Yellow eyes and a span-length beak with a small hook at the end. Its feet are slightly webbed, as each of its four toes have wide toe-pads that only connect together at the base. The Kingell is well adapted for water, but if the bird spends too much time in the water, his feathers become bogged down and he will sink.
The Kingell does not make much noise, except for a harsh squawk that sound much like ' Wark,' which is heard during fights over food and territory, and mating season.

Special Abilities: The kingell has the ability to swim, and can dive beneath the water's surface to hunt for fish. However, because its wings are not waterproof, this is a rather dangerous practice for the Kingell.

Territory: The kingell live at the coasts of oceans and lakes. They are very territorial toward one another, but have no qualms about surrendering their roosting spot to a larger bird or predator. They prefer floating rafts, ships, trees close to the water and islands as places to roost.

Diet: Kingells eat a variety of foodstuffs. Grains, mollusks,  fish, amphibians and plants are their main sources of food. They have been known to become carrion-eaters, should a dead animal become foud in their hunting ground.

Habit/ Behavior: The Kingell is a unique bird. Its ability to take to the water has rid it of many natural predators; in fact it has become a predator itself.
Most of the Kingell's time is spent foraging. They will swim or wade in shallow water and pick at the food there, and if they are particularly ambitious, they will swim out to deeper water ( 5-10 peds) and dive beneath the surface for fish. This does not last long, however. Their feathers will become quite damp after 5 or so attempts and they must swim back to shore to dry off. Kingells gather in numbers, as many as 10-50, and they have a terrible habit of staying close and crowding. They jostle incessantly when roosting and Drying off.
Dyring off takes a few hours for a Kingell. Once they reach shore ( or anything above the surface of the water) They will stretch out their wide wings and absorb the sun. They will stand still like this until they are dry, beating their wings and stretching every 15 minutes. This act makes them very vulnerable to predators, as they cannot take to the water to flee.
If approached by a predator, the Kingell will beat its large wings as it runs to the water, then swim away until they are out of reach. If a Kingell is too damp, they will simply stretch their wings and run on the ground. This sometimes speeds up the drying process, and they might be able to return to the water. Stories abound of Kingells not dry enough to return to the water and either drowning themselves or being rescued.
Kingells are sometimes taken as pets, but rarely. They become chatterboxes if they are kept alone by people, warking incessantly.

Breeding: Kingells mate all year round.  The female, when in heat, will stretch her wings wide and wark loudly from her post. Males will come to her, and an odd mating dance ensues; bobbing of heads, stomping of feet, beak-clattering and warking.
If a rival male approaches, the two males will  begin the mating dance together. One will wind up dominating the ritual, and the act if breeding is played out between the two males. The act is only a gesture of superiority and means nothing.
The winning male and will begin their dance again, and when they finish, the male is allowed to mate.
About a week later, 1-3 eggs are laid in a safe place on shore, close to the water. The female will sit on the eggs and occasionally rotate them, and the male will stay around for the month of incubation, giving food to the female as she warms the eggs. When the month ends, the chicks hatch.
The chicks stay in the nest for another month, the mother departing several time during the day to find food. She will return to the nest and regurgitate food for her chicks. All the while, the chikcs are playing a deadly game of sibling rivalry, as usually only one kingell hacthed will reach adulthood. The chicks jostle and push for position, and a chick will be bumped from the nest by the end of their second month of life. Once the Kingells reach two months of age, they depart the nest. Their feathers are fully developed bu then and they can take to the water. The Kingell is not mature until 5 months of age, and usually another chick from the brood will have drowned. Kingells live 4-7 years, usually about 4.

Viresse Sheelala

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The Santharian Dream - Home sweet Home...

Edited by: Viresse at: 4/12/02 9:23:50 am
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Bard Judith
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« Reply #8 on: 14 April 2002, 07:52:00 »

These all look great, Viresse.  Can they go up on site?

If so, just let me know, and I will HTML them for Art.

Regards from the Bard


 “The three principal endeavors of a Bard are to learn and collect knowledge; to teach others; to make peace and put an end to all injury. To do contrary to these things is not usual or becoming to a Bard.”  
The Triads of Britain, medieval text

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« Reply #9 on: 14 April 2002, 09:09:00 »

Ok, propose that you try to work on these birds as well (3 entries), together with the Etherus Worm, Judy, then I'll try to integrate the others which are finished (well, as much as I can handle).


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« Reply #10 on: 16 April 2002, 12:19:00 »

Overview: The Mathmoor is the largest Santharian ground bird, at a height of over two peds. It has thick legs and light, fur-like feathers, as well as a viciously curved beak. Its size makes it easy to see over the plains,  but no smart predator woukld approach the Mathmoor. The Mathmoor is territorial and easily angered. In Northern Santharia, where the Mathmoors are most abundant, they are domesticated and ridden like horses.

Appearance: The Mathmoor is very tall, over two peds. The legs of the mathmoor makes up about half of the height; thick stocky legs with wide scales as protection against snakes and other small creatures. The Mathmoor has a large head and a thick neck, with a curved beak for the eating of carrion. Wide grey eyes are good at detecting movement, but can only see well at close distance; as far as its feet. The Mathmoor's size makes it incapable of flying; it's wings have stunted to a little over a fore in length. The Mathmoor's plumage varies from a cream-white to a green-black, with shades of brown and red-orange in between. Blotched mathmoors are quite rare and looked down upon as a sign of inbreeding.

The Mathmoor makes little noise, only small cooing and warking.

Special Abilities: The Mathmoor is large; capable of carrying a person as a horse would. It is even capable of running faster, and is more protective than a horse would be. However, the riding of a mathmoor anywhere other than norther Santharia is seen as being ridiculous; much like riding a giant Taenish.

Territory: The Mathmoor is very territorial. If another bird gets too close, they will snap with their beaks and kick with their feet until one backs off.
The Mathmoor lives in the plains all over northern Santharia. Some have been migrating further south, but are fiding it hard to live, as other creature have a good hold on the lands there.

Diet: The mathmoor is mostly a meat eater, picking at the flesh of an already dead creature, or picking off small plains creatures. If a predator comes too close and a mathmoor attacks it, the Mathmoor has been known to chase the creature down and kill it. Mathmoors also eat grasses, seeds and insects.

Habit/behavior: The Mathmoor spends quite a bit of time hunting. When a Mathmoor comes across a dead animal, it will begin feasting on it. Mathmoors will smell the flesh of the dead animal and come as well, and the first mathmoor will attack all other mathmoors as it tries to eat. This act looks very much like a sibling rivalry and is quite comical.
Mathmoors gather in groups, from single male Mathmoors to a herd of 15 females, their young and a single male. The Mathmoors gather in small clusters at night, curling up on the ground; elders digging holes and gathering their chicks inside, laying above the holes like a makeshift nest.
Male mathmoors live either alone or in bachelor groups. Those males established and having mated with females lead an entire herd of females and their young.
Domesticated Mathmoors do much the same things as wild mathmoors, except in a smaller, enclosed area; their food give to them instead of discovering it. Domesticated mathmoors can be much more aggressive when it comes to food, but most of the time they are not; for feeding is at intervals.

Breeding: Females are capable of breeding any time of the year, they do not have a heat cycle. Howeverm, the female's children must be at least a year old before she decides to mate again.
A male will approach a female, and circle her, cooing softly and nuzzling her. If she does not wish to mate, she will ignore him. If she wants to mate, she will return the advances in much the same way.
Once the pair has decided to mate, the female will lay on the ground and the male will mate with her. The female will now follow the male, and become a part of the male's herd. The male will have anywhere from a single female to as many as 15 females in his herd, all at different stages of gestation. The females are not territorial to one another, only defensive of the male.
A week after mating, the female will lay a single blue-green egg, about two spans in diameter. She will dig a shallow hole for the egg and lay upon it to keep it warm.
Once the male has created a sizeable herd, he begins hunting for the females. He will bring a large assortment of foodstuffs back to the 'Nursery', rarely stopping to rest.
The Female's egg takes roughly a month and a half to hatch, and once it does, a small featherless pink form is produced, about a span in size. The mother will baby the bird, eating and regurgitating her food for the baby. It will take about a month for the baby mathmoor to become fully feathered and capable of eating on its own.
Once the baby is capable of feeding itself, the mother will allow it out of the nest. All the baby mathmoors are quite social to one another, their mothers wacthing protectively. If another mother approaches a mathmoor's baby, she will attack. Also, the mathmoor mother must proctect her baby from the male, as he has a habit of being aggressive toward the babies.
It takes another two months for the babies to be self sufficient. Once this moment approaches, the Mother and her child will leave the nursery. Sometimes several mothers will leave together, but it is accustomed that all females will leave the nursery, to make room for newly-acquired females.
At the age of a year, the baby Mathmoor is fully grown and sexually mature. This is also the time that the Mother will begin mating again. Courting begins, and the mathmoors will go their seperate ways, following their males. Male baby mathmoors are left behind when the mother is acquired by a male, and several males may make a bachelor herd. Mathmoors live 10-15 years.

Viresse Sheelala

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The Santharian Dream - Home sweet Home...

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Ta`lia of the Seven Jewels
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« Reply #11 on: 17 April 2002, 01:15:00 »

Viresse, I'm quite sure that your day has 48 hours! Can't decide now which one of the birds I should prepare for dinner ;)  

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Theme based on Cerberus with Risen adjustments by Bloc and Krelia
Modified By Artimidor for The Santharian Dream
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