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Fishing requires using a proper bait at the proper location. Your chances of getting a rare fish improves when more people fish at the same spot, but that can also make a fishing hole dry out faster.
To add an enchantment to an item, right click the item and select "enchant." If you have a glyph of the appropriate level, you will be able to enchant that item.
Items come in five quality levels represented by five colors: white, green, blue, purple and gold. The colors signify the quality of the item in ascending order, but only for that particular level. For example, a gold level 10 item might be better than a green level 12 item.
While using a cooking fire you can view recipes you've learned and ingredients required by unchecking the "have ingredients" and "have skills" check boxes.
The second largest of the Summerset Isles, Auridon has always served the High Elves as a buffer between their serene archipelago and the turmoil of Tamriel. The Altmer of Auridon have been hardened by generations of repelling invaders, pirates, and plagues.
To the Altmer, Tanzelwil is one of the most sacred sites on Auridon, combining the functions of temple to the Elven ancestors and mausoleum of the ancient kinlords. The High Elves cremate their dead and then bury the ashes in wall shrines.
The High Elves live long lives and have a talent for magic. Sometimes an Altmer's pursuit of magical power leads to tampering with forbidden knowledge and illicit dealings with evil Daedra. It was to confine such trespassers that the Banished Cells were created.
This tower, nestled in the heart of the Glister Vale, was constructed as the summer home for Kinlady Tuinden's immediate family. Since the death of King Hidellith of Alinor it has fallen into disuse and disrepair. Still, strange noises can sometimes be heard echoing off the vale walls.
This island off the south coast of Elsweyr is named after the Khajiiti goddess of weather and the sky, who is usually represented as a great hawk. She finds many worshipers among the cat-folk's sailors and farmers, especially those who grow moon-sugar cane.
When the Daedra-worshiping Ayleids were driven from Cyrodiil after Alessia's Slave Rebellion, many of the Wild Elf clans took refuge in Valenwood. One of the foremost of those clans was granted the right to excavate dwelling-halls under Elden Root itself.
You probably think only the mad masterminds of vast criminal organizations have their own private tropical islands. Well, think again: you, too, could have a hidden hideaway ever-trembling on the verge of volcanic destruction!
Though originally built by Colovians, the catacombs below Greenhill Church have burial chambers for each of the three local races. Khajiiti bury their dead much the same way the Imperials do; the Bosmer, of course, bury only their skeletons.
Though abandoned thousands of years ago, many Ayleid ruins are still lit by the blue glowing varla and welkynd stones found in them. These stones are among the so-called "Aetherial Crystals," gems that can store, transform, and emit magicka.
Not all Wood Elves are happy about Valenwood joining the Aldmeri Dominion. Some fear for their beloved forests, while others fear their heritage and traditions will be diluted or replaced. A few groups have retreated to refuges deep in the jungle.
According to the Spinners in Marbruk, these cliffs were once inhabited by a flock of the rare, and possibly extinct, cockatiel harpies. They were said to kidnap young male hunters as mates, thus the saying about the lovestruck, "He's carried off to Harridan's."
In the Ayleid language, Hectahame means "home of the exiles"—appropriate for a city built by Wild Elves who fled Cyrodiil in the wake of the Slave Rebellion of Saint Alessia. Scholars believe this was a refuge for those who ruled the White-Gold Tower itself.
Hermaeus Mora, hearken to the plea of this unworthy, for I come to barter for knowledge denied. That which I seek is named on this parchment, which I consume in your honor, O Demon of Knowledge. For my desire to know is beyond reckoning, and in recompense, whatever price is named shall be met.
When Valenwood was a part of the Second Empire, and Woodhearth was an Imperial Kingdom, the Wood Elves had their first encounter with Cyrodilic bureaucracy. The Imperials didn't think much of the Bosmeri city's sanitation, and constructed its first real sewer system.
The underground city built by the Rulanyil clan after they were driven from Cyrodiil is one of the most impressive Ayleid ruins in all Valenwood. Scholars believe the Rulanyil originally came from Vilverin, an Ayleid site on the shores of Lake Rumare.
The cursed disease of vampirism comes in many different forms, and it's said there are more than a hundred different vampire clans in Tamriel. There are at least four clans in Valenwood, including the Keerilth, who can escape vampire hunters by transforming into mist.
Wood Elves build towns by persuading trees to grow into homes, but that is a long and slow process. As much as they like the woods, they're perfectly happy to exploit natural caverns as an easy source of lodgings.
When Valenwood was conquered by Emperor Reman II late in the First Era, the princes of the Camoran Dynasty were exiled and the province was reorganized into nine small, semi-autonomous kingdoms. This bolstered local pride, and made Valenwood easier to govern.
After Princess Ayrenn mysteriously disappeared from Alinor in 2E 563, her younger brother, Prince Naemon, was named heir to the throne of the Summerset Isles. In preparation to rule he studied Royal Ceremoniarchy for nearly ten years. Then Ayrenn returned to Summerset.
When the Daedra-worshiping Ayleids fled from Alessia's Slave Rebellion in Cyrodiil, many of the clans went south into Valenwood. Legend has it that the Abamath Ayleids drove a tribe of Wood Orcs out an existing cave system and converted it to their own uses.
The Pirates of the Abecean Sea are the most notorious buccaneers in all of Tamriel. A loose confederation of crews with elected captains, most consider Stros M'Kai their home port, though they're liable to be found anywhere from Senchal to the Iliac Bay.
Thanks to the Green Pact, the more industrious Wood Orcs of Valenwood have prospered by mining coal and kindlepitch and selling it to the Bosmer, who won't cut down trees for wood to burn, but steel need to fire their forges. Dead Man's Drop is one such mine.
There were already Wood Orcs living in Valenwood when the Elves first arrived from Old Aldmeris. Though there has often been conflict between Orc and Bosmer, they usually share the forest in a tentative truce.
The Hoarvor, a colossal, blood-sucking tick, is one of the most repulsive creatures in all of Tamriel. To anyone who knows the Bosmer, it will come as no surprise that many have a perverse admiration for the hoarvor, adopting the gross insect as a sort of mascot.
The Wood Elves don't do much mining in earth or loose rock, as such mines require a lot of lumber to shore up their sides and ceilings, and the Bosmer won't cut live trees for lumber. Other races, however, have no such scruples.
An old story about the Silvenar states that the office represents all Wood Elves by being held simultaneously by from three to eight Bosmer from all walks of life. Such an arrangement would, of course, be completely impractical in real life.
Like the High Elves, the Sea Elves also came from Old Aldmeris. But where the Altmer settled in the paradise of Summerset, the Maormer ended up in low, marshy, and insect-infested Pyandonea―and the Sea Elves have never forgiven the High Elves for it.
Surrounded by sand bars and shifting channels, this island in the Strid estuary has long been a haven for pirates, raiders, and fugitives from law enforcement. It has never been fully explored by any civilized authority.
The Green Pact, the Spinners say, contains its own punishment for those who turn their back on it. Such apostates become the Accursed of Y’ffre, doomed to haunt lost corners of the Green until they find a way to redeem themselves.
Adoption of the Riddle'Thar Epiphany was not without controversy: when the priests of the Shrine of the Consummate S'rendarr in the Jodewood refused to accept the new edicts, they were exiled and the temple desecrated. Today it is a bandit lair.
Others (it is always Others) contend that the Moons are literally the rotting corpses of Lorkhan himself, spinning in eternal dual ellipses above but ever beyond that creation for which he gave his Heart. But the War of Manifest Metaphors has rendered this (and all narratives) absurd.
Still magnificent even in decay, Do'Krin Temple is the crowning architectural achievement of the reign of Darloc Brae, the Golden Beast of Anequina. It was built with the loot of the Anequine Conquests, when Darloc Brae ruled from Rimmen to Arenthia.
Built by the Second Empire to house a garrison of Border Scouts, Sphinxmoth was placed between feuding tribes of Bosmer and Khajiiti in an attempt to stop their cross-border raiding. When the Empire fell, the fort's garrison was replaced by the very raiders it was built to control.
The city of Falinesti occupies the boughs and bole of a great walking Elden Tree—possibly the original Elden Tree from which all others are derived. These towering graht-oaks are so huge as to beggar belief, trees on a mythic scale.
The shrine of Jode's Light just outside Pa'alat was founded by Moon-Bishop Thizzrini in the mid-First Era as a place of safe contemplation for all moon-monks, no matter when they were born on the ja'Kha'jay. It was abandoned during the mass mortality of the Thrassian Plague.
The ruins at Khaj Rawlith mark the westernmost extent of the Anequine Conquests, when the Cat-Folk soldiers of the Golden Beast ruled the land from the Larsius River to the Strid. The vast echoing halls still evoke a certain brutal majesty.
There is a ready market in Senchal and Torval for Khajiiti relics from the glorious period of the Anequine Conquests. Objects that date from the reign of Darloc Brae the Golden Beast are particularly prized.
Though sacred to worshippers of Jone and Jode, the temple at Moonmont has fallen on hard times. The chaos in Reaper's March has cut off the flow of pilgrims to its shrines, and the Two-Moons clergy has had to abandon the site until peace returns.
Though not the largest temple in northern Elsweyr, Rawl'kha is probably the most culturally significant, for it is here that the Mane revealed the Riddle'Thar Epiphany in 2E 311, the key event in modern Khajiiti theology.
Once known simply as Northern Valenwood, this region that borders Cyrodiil and Elsweyr has seen so much bloody warfare since the fall of the Second Empire that it's now known as Reaper's March, even to its battle-scarred inhabitants.
The Eyes of the Queen is the Aldmeri Dominion's secret intelligence service. It's said that Ayrenn began assembling a network of informers on the continent of Tamriel long before she returned to Summerset to assume the throne.
When the Senalana Ayleids fled the Slave Rebellion that made humans the masters of Cyrodiil, they didn't go far, just a league or so into Valenwood. They assumed the vengeance of their former slaves wouldn't follow them across the border. They were wrong.
Constructed by the Colovians during one of their periods of rule over Arenthia, this grand temple to the Eight is a testament to their devotion. There are said to be subterranean vaults beneath the nave.
The Colovians of the Imperial West are generally known as a devout people, dedicated to the Eight Divines and the old Imperial virtues. But every generation throws up a few who turn to dark and sinister pursuits; these are known to their compatriots as the Woeful Colovians.
The cemeteries and graveyards of Reaper's March overflow with the dead slain in war after war, but at least their survivors could always count on them resting quietly. However, that was before Molag Bal began his Planemeld.
The Cat-Folk are inveterate gamblers, and like nothing better than a wager on a good fight. When the fort at Thizzrini stopped serving as a fort, within weeks it was turned into a fighting arena thronged with eager bettors.
According to the "Speluncus Tamrielicum," the reason Nirn is seemingly riddled with natural caverns is that, like a living body, the world is veined with a system of nodes and capillaries that once pulsed with the divine essence of the Aedra who created it.
After High Rock joined the First Empire in 1E 1029, the King of Evermore had a vast cemetery built outside the city to house himself and his descendants, naming it after Saint Pelin of Bangkorai Pass. Some of the empty mausoleums ended up put to other uses than burial.
In the early First Era, during the days when the Direnni Hegemony ruled High Rock, a series of watch towers was built along the border with the Reach and Skyrim. Today most of them are nothing more than crumbling ruins.
The Ayleid Sanctuary on Betnikh was sealed by the Balfiera Elves during the Direnni Hegemony, and its tunnels were never explored or catalogued by the Bretons who came after. They might contain … anything.
In the early 24th century of the First Era a trove of iron ore was found beneath the hills of northern Glenumbra by the celebrated Pinifred Lode-Finger. A great mine was delved to dig out the ore, and the town of Crosswych was founded to house the miners.
Glenumbra, the westernmost region of High Rock, contains the city-states of Daggerfall and Camlorn, the great cemetary of Cath Bedraud, and the wild areas of Hag Fen, Glenumbra Moors, and the forests of Daenia.
The ruins of Silumm are the westernmost known Ayleid settlement in Tamriel. Abandoned early in the First Era, Silumm was occupied again during the brief height of the Direnni Hagemony, before being left once more to the erosion of time.
The Ayleid ruins of Dwynnarth that grin down from the bluffs above Hag Fen were plundered and emptied out generations ago. But it seems there are forgotten mine tunnels beneath the lowest levels of Dwynnarth that might not be quite so empty.
It is difficult for historians to declare a certain date for the foundation of Wayrest. A settlement of some variety had been in existence where the Bjoulsae River feeds the Iliac Bay possibly since the 800th year of the First Era.
One of the first landfalls settled by the Redguards when they sailed east from their lost homeland of Yokuda, the island of Stros M'Kai is now a haven for freebooters, sea-rovers, and other nautical entrepeneurs who roam the Abecean Sea.
Bal Foyen, on the southern coast of Morrowind's Inner Sea, was a wild expanse of marshland until recently. Now much of it has been turned over to the Dark Elves' former Argonian slaves, who plant saltrice and herd guar in the former wastes.
Bleakrock is an island off the northeast coast of Skyrim between Windhelm and Solstheim. The hardy Nords who inhabit Bleakrock are mostly farmers and fisherfolk. A small contingent of Pact soldiers keeps a sharp lookout for pirates and raiders.
The fertile valleys of Deshaan are home to lush fungal forests, deep kwama mines, and broad pastures where netches and guar graze. But all pales before the magnificence of Mournhold, home of the Tribunal and capital of the Ebonheart Pact.
The brazen doors of this Dwarven site slide open smoothly and without hesitation, mute testimony to the uncanny skill of the Dwemeri engineers who built them ages ago. Perhaps the rest of the site will be in good repair as well.
Mournhold was badly damaged at the end of the First Era when it was attacked by Mehrunes Dagon. The Daedric Prince was defeated by Almalexia and Sotha Sil, and the city has been entirely rebuilt. The Tribunal Temple looms over Mournhold from an eminence to the north.
The crypts and catacombs beneath the Serk graveyard have been turned into the headquarters for the Maulborn quarantine. Here, the Maulborn supposedly develop a curative for the Llodos plague ravaging Deshaan.
Towering over central Stonefalls, the great volcano known as Ash Mountain spews smoke and lava in a continual state of eruption. It's said to be honeycombed with caves and lava tubes, some of which hide ancient and perilous secrets.
The best-known example of the bizarre land-coral found along the coasts of Morrowind's Inner Sea is the strange conglomeration in Stonefalls known as Vivec's Antlers. Sensitive Dark Elves claim that the land-coral is both self-aware and thoughtful.
This uncanny pocket realm of Oblivion is a nightmarish forest ruled by the mysterious Crow Mother. It's like Tamriel, yet unlike—for the Daedra cannot create, only imitate, and their simulacra of mortal realms are always twisted and exaggerated.
The dungeons beneath Fort Arand are both sturdy and commodious, constructed during the First Era in the Dunmeri style known as "Responsible Architecture" to plans by the famed architect Guylaine Marilie. Sadly, in recent times they have not been well maintained.
These extensive caverns in the volcanic rock beneath Stonefalls were once used for unknown purposes by the ancient Chimer, but were abandoned by the Elves long ago. Now they are the haunt of Goblins and other denizens of the underworld.
A burial crypt of the noble Indoril family, one of the Great Houses of Dark Elves of Morrowind. It's said that in times of trouble the House Dunmer dead are unquiet in their tombs, and disapprove of trespassers.
Ancient Chimer shrines to the Daedric Prince Mephala were referred to in common parlance as "Mephala's Nests." Some of them are remarkably well preserved. Others now host dangerous creatures that have developed a special taste for intrusive scholars.
In Morrowind there are many shrines to the "Good Daedra": Azura, Boethiah, and Mephala. Far more rare are shrines to the "Bad Daedra," the Four Corners of the House of Troubles: Mehrunes Dagon, Molag Bal, Malacath … and Sheogorath.
The ashfall from the volcanoes of the Velothi Mountains and from great Ash Mountain itself is Stonefalls' bane and benefit, fertilizing the soil where the land isn't too arid to grow crops. It was here that the recent invading army from Akavir met its bloody end.
The dreadful Oblivion plane of Coldharbour is a place of death, despair, and infinite cruelty. It is ruled by Molag Bal, the Lord of Brutality and Domination, a Daedric Prince dedicated to enslaving all the mortals of Nirn.
This overlooked acreage atop a floating plateau in Molag Bal's Oblivion realm of Coldharbour is available to be developed however you like. It's a secluded location, very quiet and private, even scenic in its own austere way.
Molag Grunda is acknowledged in Coldharbour as Molag Bal's daughter—though it's not clear what that relationship means to a Daedric Prince. The Soul Shriven whisper that those Dremora posted to Molag Grunda's court are never happy about the assignment.
For the Dunmer, Molag Bal is one corner of the House of Troubles, and the arch-enemy of the "Good Daedra" Boethiah. For the Bosmer, he is the terrible demon who consumed Gil-Var-Delle. To some Ayleid clans he was Mola Gbal, and worthy of veneration.
In the mortal realms, libraries are known as places of learning and scholarship, where those who seek truth may be able to find it. A library in Coldharbour is a place of indoctrination, where one will find only the truth according to Molag Bal.
The rules that govern the behavior of Molag Bal's servants are known as the Seven-Hundred-and-One Edicts; special cases are covered in the Mandatory Codicils. Violation of even the least of the Edicts can result in a sentence to the Scathe-Rings.
None of the denizens of Coldharbour can actually "die"—all of them, Daedra and Soul Shriven, merely discorporate until they can form new bodies. Why, then, are there so many tombs and graveyards? Because Coldharbour is Molag Bal's plane, and he likes them.
Molag Bal is a master of all forms of domination over mortals, including the arts of illusion. As a matter of course the Lord of Brutality prefers lies to the truth—except when the truth is more cruel.
The leader of the Citadel commands his Reavers from within this Dremora stronghold. The unique shape and oppressive design of the place can be disturbing to mortals, but it suits Valkynaz Seris just fine.
Only the Dremora Overkyn who supervise the Black Forge know the secrets of smithing the ebony-alloy cold-iron of which the great chains and Dark Anchors are made. The work here is difficult and dangerous, and most Soul Shriven thralls last only a few shifts.
When Soul Shriven become too worn and decrepit for further labor as thralls, they are often set loose to run through the wilds of Coldharbour as prey for hunting Dremora. The victors in this sport bring the bones of their victims to the Cave of Trophies.
According to Camilonwe of Alinor, the Sapiarch of Transliminal Arts in the Crystal Tower, an artifact that could physically bind disparate planes together would have to be fabricated so as to exist simultaneously in multiple locations.
Many Tamrielic structures in Coldharbour appear to have been stolen directly from Nirn. But the Daedra, though not creative, are great imitators, so some locations may merely be uncannily exact replicas.
Molag Bal is fascinated by the metamagical technology of Soul Gems, and has several mystical research efforts under way to develop new and more efficient methods of stealing and imprisoning the souls of mortals.
You're obviously not in Tamriel anymore. Think of the most miserable, depressing place you've ever been in your life. That's paradise compared to Coldharbour. And to top it off, welll ... there is no easy way to say it. You're dead.
The blue fluid found everywhere in Coldharbour is called Azure Plasma, and is unformed "chaotic creatia," the stuff from which all Oblivion matter is formed. When a Daedra is "killed," its morphotype, or vestige, gradually forms a new body by accretion of Azure Plasma.
Though crossed by caravans and Covenant troops going to and from Cyrodiil, this wild region of eastern Hammerfell is a virtual no-man's-land. It's anchored on the east and west by the towns of Elinhir and Dragonstar.
Sheogorath is associated with a number of recurring Tamrielic artifacts: the polymorphing wand called Wabbajack; the Staff of the Everscamp, which summons scamp companions; Gambolpuddy, or the Ambiguous Glove; and the cursed utensil known as the Fork of Horripilation.
The Imperial province of Cyrodiil dominates central Tamriel. With the Empire's collapse, armies of the Dominion, Covenant, and Pact have all invaded Cyrodiil, vying for the Imperial throne and control of the greatest prize in the land.
A site hallowed by its association with Saint Alessia, Sancre Tor was the religious center of the Alessian Order for much of the First Era. By longstanding tradition, Emperors of Cyrodiil are buried in the funerary vaults beneath the city.
Like the Fighters Guild, the Mages Guild takes a strictly neutral stand regarding the wars currently raging across Tamriel. This suits the three alliances, as each fears that if the guilds chose to take sides, it might be with their enemies.
There are trickster spirits in many of Tamriel's cultures. The Khajiit and Wood Elves have raised one to the level of a major Divine. To them, Baan Dar represents genius, sly innovation, and agile wits. He is the nimble escape when trapped in a tight spot.
Some theological scholars hold that the two moons orbiting Nirn are representations of the "Cloven Duality" of the Aedric trickster-god Lorkhan, who connived at the creation of the world and was punished for it.
The Ayleid Sanctuary on Betnikh was sealed by the Balfiera Elves during the Direnni Hegemony, and its tunnels were never explored or catalogued by the Bretons who came after. They might contain … anything.
There are those who say that orcs and the various races of goblins are closely related. If so, they must not come from a very happy family, because they never seem happy to see each other." ―Phrastus of Elinhir
The major cultures of Tamriel are thousands of years old, and for all those millennia the wealthy and important have been burying their dead in underground tombs. Over time, some of these have been forgotten—or turned to other uses.
The Colovian people are known for their devotion to the Imperial Eight Divines, so it's not surprising that the church of the Primate of Akatosh is located in Kvatch, on the western edge of the Colovian highlands.
With war raging across Tamriel, the displaced and dispossessed become ever more desperate in their search for safe havens. After enough hard luck and danger, even the sewers can seem like an acceptable refuge.
You may be surprised to think that glass can be thought of as metallic, but appearances are deceiving. What we call glass is nothing like the window panes you see in houses. The greenish material is far stronger and has a much higher melting point.
"Misty hollows filled with gregarious nixads. Hidden lagoons containing singing waters, clear as fresh-blown glass. Flowers that whispered secrets when the wind blew, and stones with names too long for mortal tongues to speak. Such was the island of Artaeum."—Vanus Galerion.
"The most rigid and hidebound societies conceal the most illicit activity just below the surface. If you have tariffs and duties, you also will have smugglers who evade them. Of one squeezes hard on a bladder wine-sack, the wine must spurt out somewhere, yes?" —Razum-dar
The monks of the Serene Harmony Monastery stand as the most renowned "Aednavorith" scholars in all of Summerset. The study of genealogy and ancestry remains a subject of endless interest to all High Elves.
Russafeld means "scarlet shrine in some dialects of Aldmeris, which may explain where the Red Temple gets its curious name. But the most commonly held opinion states that it's a shortening or corruption of "Dread Temple."
Built piecemeal over two millennia, this subterranean labyrinth of fresh-water aqueducts, reservoirs, cisterns, waste pools, and drainage culverts has secret nooks and crannies unknown even to Shimmerene's sanitation engineers.
In Aldmeric, the name means Warlord's Mountain Lair, as these vast halls were originally built in the early First Era for the legendary Prime Battlereeve Fiirfarya. One morning the estate's entire populace was found slaughtered, and thereafter the site was abandoned.
The offshore island of Wasten Coraldale—or Coridale, as the fisher folk call it—contains a wild honeycomb of tunnels and fertile grottos where sea creatures of all sorts spawn and thrive. It's heavily fished for that reason, despite its many dangers.
For the Khajiit, Mafala is the Clan Mother of Dark Secrets, the recorder of hidden guilt and eternal shame. This fallen temple was once the center of her worship, before the Sinner Suicides brought her cult into disfavor. Now it hosts ... others.
The Khajiit of Elsweyr built this awesome temple as a tribute to the legendary hero, Khunzar-ri. Elsweyr's greatest champions may assume stewardship of the Hall, but only the most patient and cunning will discover all of its secrets!
Long ago, before this kingdom was shattered into the tattered Scar of Anequina, it was known as Meirvale and its people made sweet sugared brews that could raise your spirits to the Sands Behind the Stars. Those who dwell here now are only known for drowning their sorrows in drink. —Rakhir-dro
This region, also known as Anequina, merged with the southern region of Pellitine several centuries ago to form the province of Elsweyr. It's a patchwork that united many former small kingdoms, including Rimmen, Orcrest, Riverhold, and Meirvale.
A complex gravity-fed hydraulic system feeds the canals and fountains of Rimmen. In fact, it's so complex that the current rulers aren't even aware that it's drained by underground conduits with a hidden maintenance vault that serves as the city's Outlaws Refuge.
We Khajiiti are enthusiastic people, and those of us devoted to religion often become adepts to study one of our ascetic traditions. In many ways, the religious history of Elsweyr is the history of its adeptoriums. —Moon-Bishop Hunal
Those seeking a respite from the heat and bustle of Rimmen's crowded streets can find it in this cozy suite. Easy access to Rimmen's amenities—both legal and illicit—make this the perfect abode for adventurers on the go.
When Imperial Potentate Versidue-Shaie wanted a distant dungeon to house the most feared criminal and political prisoners of the Second Empire, he ordered a penal institution built on the coast of Black Marsh; it was named Blackrose Prison after the ancient city a day's march to the north.
"The light that shone from the statue of Narilmor acted as both guide and protector to Ayleid ships crossing the Abecean, promising warmth and safe harbor in Garlas Malatar, until the city fell in the latter days of the Alessian Slave Rebellion." - Tjurhane Fyrre
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