Kaiya Blackmoore - f, human

Kaiya is a simple priestess who seeks to understand her past as she begins to forge a new future.


Fair-skinned, red locks, and piercing green eyes. Kaiya tends to dress in simple, plain robes common to the priests of the Goddess, garments that neither accent nor reveal the form beneath. A handful of freckles dot her face, giving her the appearance of an innocence she's long since passed. 

Kaiya's Tale


Cautious, inquisitive, and secretive. Kaiya speaks little of her highborn past, preferring to keep to herself. Ever alert to her surroundings, she speaks in soft, disarming tones as she ministers to the sick an needy. Often her words are questions, asking about peoples past, their hopes, and their dreams, almost as if she seeks a combination of words that will reveal their true nature. 


Fine peace and bring honor to the Goddess. Kaiya has faced difficulties in her life, difficulties that drove her to the Goddess. Now, in that service, she seeks to finally be done with her tumultuous past, whether that is through facing those that wrong her, or simply moving on, finally accepting things. 


The study of myth and legends. It is said that many truths are locked behind the doors to the past, and transformation occurs when the knowledge is brought back into the light. As such, Kaiya has embraced that search for knowledge, having a particular interest in lycanthropic lore, of which is well-versed.

In Yroden

Kaiya is an outsider in Yroden, having quit the lands of "civilized" peoples hoping to escape her past. She settled in Yroden a few years ago, where she tends to the sick and needy, often assisting Wise Woman Oga. Kaiya does not approve of Goodwife Tonna, and her apprenticeship to Oga, but she keeps her thoughts to herself, knowing well that it is no business of hers whom Oga chooses to succeed her. 


The text of this page is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License
Attribution: Valley of the Kings by Embers Design Studios; Kaiya Blackmoore by John McGuire and Lucas Curell


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