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Meet the Iconics: Iseph

Friday, May 12, 2017

The countdown to Starfinder is on! We're highlighting the iconic characters and core classes that appear throughout the pages and covers the Starfinder line. Today we meet Iseph, the iconic operative!

Illustration by Remko Troost

As biomechanical entities, androids can theoretically live forever with the proper repairs. While some embrace this form of immortality, most androids live what they feel is a full life—usually around a hundred years—and then voluntarily instigate a process called renewal, in which the android's soul leaves its body, allowing a fresh android soul to inhabit it. Most people consider this a joyous occasion, metaphorically equivalent to the old android giving birth to a child, and understand that a post-renewal android is an entirely new person who just happens to inhabit the same body. Yet not all people are willing to honor this change or forgive past debts and slights, and such is the case with Iseph.

Iseph awoke in an abandoned storage facility on the machine world of Aballon, standing upright in a black-market renewal crèche. Around them, the place was completely empty, save for a note and a pen left in the center of the concrete floor. Clearly hastily scrawled, the note read only: Run. Hide. Retaliate. Beware the mark. Next to the words was a drawing of a symbol—the same inexplicable design branded on Iseph's chest. Yet the biggest shock was when Iseph picked up the pen, as the note's writer had clearly intended—for the handwriting on the note matched Iseph's own.

Confused and disoriented, with only some basic downloaded knowledge of the world they'd just been born into, Iseph did as the note instructed, doing their best to disappear into Aballon's bustling android population. It was here that, among other things, they first met other androids and discovered that some identified with particular genders, though Iseph never felt any such personal connection. But the questions raised by the note continued to plague them. Who had worn their body before them? Who were they running from, and why? What was the mysterious symbol? Eventually, Iseph worked up the courage to begin making surreptitious inquiries into the planet's infosphere. All of these searches failed, yet in curious ways, as if the information was being actively scrubbed and redacted. Worse, Iseph began to get the sense of being watched, faces in the crowds that seemed strangely familiar. After a month of tentative forays into they city's silicon underworld, Iseph at last tracked down someone who claimed to recognize the mark, but who insisted on meeting in person at a nearby virus bar.

Iseph was almost to the tavern when it exploded in a massive fireball, the blast consuming an entire city block.

Thoroughly spooked, Iseph fled Aballon, taking passage on a ship to the Diaspora. Yet as they worked there, quickly finding themself a deft hand at piloting rock-hopper shuttles and mining tugs, Iseph's fear turned to anger. Wider Pact Worlds society proved far messier than Aballon's orderly machine culture, and Iseph was first confused and then disgusted by the prejudice and jealousy androids still encountered from some humans. They met android escapees from illegal colonies in the Vast, bearing blatant symbols of corporate ownership and scars from cruel disciplinary implants, and began to suspect what their own mark might say about their origins. Incensed, Iseph made contact with the Android Abolitionist Front, learning to fly more combat-oriented craft, to sneak through the shadows, and to put down the enemies of their people with ruthless efficiency. Under the AAF's guidance, Iseph became a black ops expert, until a disagreement with their handler over a messy job led them to go independent. Today, Iseph officially hires on with freelancer crews as an elite pilot specializing in dangerous transport or exploratory missions—and if those jobs sometimes require a little infiltration or a bullet from the shadows, well, that costs extra.

Though paranoia over being hunted by their mysterious enemy (as well as friends of former assassination targets) makes Iseph something of a loner, the android desperately craves companionship, and is fiercely loyal to those few who prove themselves trustworthy. As a result of their early days on Aballon and personal experience as an android in a largely biological society, Iseph questions or rejects many aspects of mainstream Pact Worlds culture, and enjoys exploring the countercultures on different worlds. Iseph believes the ends often justify the means, yet strives to only take on jobs that fit with their sense of morality. An initial focus on android rights has broadened into a tendency to identify with oppressed people and underdogs everywhere, no matter how alien, and to hate any form of slavery with a passion. While Iseph finds the most joy in flying any manner of ship or vehicle—usually too fast and recklessly for the comfort of their passengers—their infiltration abilities remain as sharp as they ever were, and the former assassin has no objections to pulling out their trusty sniper rifle again when the cause is just.

Unrelated Starfinder Note: We've been doing a lot of previews recently, both here on the Paizo blog and on other websites. There's more than we can contain on the blog, so if you want to see more of the neat stuff that's been revealed (including new art for planets, races, ships, and more—and that's just in the last week!), be sure to bookmark the new Starfinder News Hub thread!

James L. Sutter
Creative Director

More Paizo Blog.
Tags: Iconics Iseph Meet the Iconics Operatives Remko Troost Starfinder
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1 person marked this as a favorite.
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This is very interesting. I love the bits of worldbuilding revealed here, like how androids use computer viruses to get "drunk" the same way that organics use alcohol.


1 person marked this as a favorite.

Awesome!

Edit: I'm getting a very similar vibe from Iseph and androids as I did from the beltalowda in The Expanse.

Silver Crusade

9 people marked this as a favorite.
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Remember you can't be a paranoid android if someone really is out to get you.


Lot of cool stuff. Is this the first mention of the Vast? Also, we as a society need to develop a gender neutral pronoun for a singular entity. That was a bit of a headache to read-though I like themself. Cool word


1 person marked this as a favorite.
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TheGoofyGE3K wrote:
Lot of cool stuff. Is this the first mention of the Vast? Also, we as a society need to develop a gender neutral pronoun for a singular entity. That was a bit of a headache to read-though I like themself. Cool word

Gender neutral pronouns are already a thing. Some prefer they. Really depends on the person. The vast has been mentioned in at least one video that I can recall. They're areas located far from a drift beacon from my understanding, in contrast with the "near".

Also, I really want to play a technomancer but Iseph is making the operative look too great (and I hate multiclassing).

Edit: fixed some errors.


They as singular? Huh. Interesting

I love how Iseph recognizes people they knew, though not completely. Like a granularity fave they know to get away from. Very interesting. The way androids move on reminds me almost of the Trill,but backwards. Also sing to see the symbol.


Pathfinder Starfinder Adventure Path, Starfinder Roleplaying Game, Starfinder Society Roleplaying Guild Subscriber

This is intriguing. There was a lot less fleshing out here than with Navasi, and I kind of like that. Our resident Wolverine-esque character - the loner vigilante with a mysterious past, or a Batman - idealist crusader with a chip on their shoulder trading blows with the corrupt from the shadows. The story here reads more like a setup than a biography as Navasi's did, which makes me wonder if something is actually planned to extend the iconics' stories, be it a comic line or something else. I'm also interested in getting more into Iseph's mind about their motivation for joining the Android Abolitionist Front. From what I understand, emotions are not as developed in androids, and they find empathy difficult to learn, so most make decisions and perceive the world through a visor of cold logic, curiosity, and pragmatism. I wonder what must have processed through Iseph's head to provoke the anger and passion they display? Does it have something to do with their predecessor? Was there an event that caused it, or was it a passive, evolving perception that resulted in such personal conviction? Is it more common for androids to experience life-altering personality changes purely as a result of observation and rationalization rather than direct experience? I find it interesting that what sparked Iseph's initial discomfort in the organic world was that it was "messier."

I'm very interested in seeing just how differently - and alike - synthetic beings function in Starfinder universe compared to organic beings. It's entirely possible androids are much more sophisticated than they were in Pathfinder, and think and feel much the same way humans do. Regardless, Iseph remains muchly an enigma to us for now, which seems appropriate for their character. But I'm very much anticipating future literature exploring where their story is headed now - this predator from the shadows has me chattering with anticipation.

Liberty's Edge

1 person marked this as a favorite.
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TheGoofyGE3K wrote:
They as singular? Huh. Interesting

Setting aside the reality that it's been around for awhile in a broader context, in the specific context of nonbinary genders it's getting more common all the time.

RPG Superstar 2015 Top 8

1 person marked this as a favorite.

Androids make for pretty interesting characters. Can you seperate yourself from your previous personalities? Do you try to incorporate your former incarnations into your own identity? What happens if something with the renewal process goes wrong and residual memories resurge? How does android society deal with the renewal?

Iseph's pupils are a very cool detail. Seems like androids run on AAA batteries...


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I'm going to take a stab at it and guess the theme. Ace Pilot?

Grand Lodge

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Again, no proper trigger discipline. I feel like an old vinyl record stuck on the same tune :P.
The art is otherwise lovely as all the others.
I especially like the mohawk.

The story and the circuitry makes it feel a bit of a shadowrunner whose memory got deleted by black IC and imprinted with circuitry :D. I like alot.

Liberty's Edge

1 person marked this as a favorite.
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TheGoofyGE3K wrote:
They as singular? Huh. Interesting

They was a singular pronoun before it was ever used as a plural, at least as far back as the works of Shakespeare. We also use it in conversation and reading all the time without thinking about it, whenever there's a question of the identity of whoever we're talking about.

There are also several non-binary pronoun sets floating around, some inclined one way or the other on the gender spectrum, others neutral, although those are much less linguistically codified than singular they and you'll find plenty of disagreement between the modifiers (like xe/xer/xyr vs xe/xem/xyr). If you're curious, one site trying to gather them is here.

Back to the topic, I appreciate seeing an agender character, and suspect that Cayden Cailean would appreciate Iseph. It's nice to read more non-stereotypical takes on characters, and I'd like to know more about their precursor's story. I suspect androids in general are going to be popular with people who have a significant life-changing experience to the point that they feel they're a distinct person from who they were before, too. So far the iconics of Starfinder are shaping up interestingly, and I'm looking forward to seeing the rest of them and what the rest of the setting brings. It'd be nice to have a science fantasy game that isn't either After The End or a hacked-apart popular property that covers a fraction of what it needed to cover to be Fun.


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Damanta wrote:

Again, no proper trigger discipline. I feel like an old vinyl record stuck on the same tune :P.

The art is otherwise lovely as all the others.
I especially like the mohawk.

The story and the circuitry makes it feel a bit of a shadowrunner whose memory got deleted by black IC and imprinted with circuitry :D. I like alot.

Well, this is an android with a space gun. Maybe Iseph has some sort of electronic link to the weapon, so it's safe until they will it to fire?

Dark Archive

Pathfinder Adventure Path, Campaign Setting, Cards, Companion, Modules, Roleplaying Game, Starfinder Adventure Path, Starfinder Roleplaying Game, Tales Subscriber

Can we get pronunciations on the iconics? I am seeing "I seff" but my friends are saying "I sep"


Thank you to everyone for the lesson on pronouns, always happy to learn something new.

Something interesting I couldn't help but notice is there's a previous version of both of these iconics, between Iseph being a new soul in an old body and Navasi taking the other Navasi's name, I'm curious if any of the other iconics will be legacy characters


Mine all mine...don't touch wrote:
Can we get pronunciations on the iconics? I am seeing "I seff" but my friends are saying "I sep"

I'd bet that their name is kinda like, "Joseph," just replace the "Jo" with "I."

I agree, however, with needing pronunciations for things. This being a sci-fi setting, we'll likely have lots of new words thrown our way like James Sutter did when he mashed sounds together to create ysoki. So having a pronunciation guide, or a video where everything just happens to be pronounced at least once, would be really helpful.

That being said, I was already planning on eventually playing a goblin Ace Pilot/Operative, but this kinda makes want to just play Iseph. Never really wanted to play any of the Pathfinder Iconics, always wanted to make my own character, but this is pretty cool.

Good job Paizo.

Paizo Employee Chief Technical Officer

24 people marked this as a favorite.
Mine all mine...don't touch wrote:
Can we get pronunciations on the iconics? I am seeing "I seff" but my friends are saying "I sep"

I believe it's pronounced "0100100101110011011001010111000001101000."


2 people marked this as a favorite.

Like it, just a hint of Shadowrun and Bladerunner to get in the right SF mood. ;)

RPG Superstar Season 9 Top 16

I thought the Renewal was not voluntary? Doesn't that contradict the existing lore of the race?


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Cyrad wrote:
I thought the Renewal was not voluntary? Doesn't that contradict the existing lore of the race?

Pathfinder androids seem to have voluntarily choose when renewal occurs, although pathfinder's androids would begin to grow weaker with age. Starfinders androids in description and appearance seem to be more machine than pathfinder androids were, making maintaining them for long periods of time far easier, and giving less of an incentive for renewal should that be the case.


The Renewal's cool, and I dig the "explore counterculture" detail and the reasons for it!

Dark Archive

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Vic Wertz wrote:
Mine all mine...don't touch wrote:
Can we get pronunciations on the iconics? I am seeing "I seff" but my friends are saying "I sep"
I believe it's pronounced "0100100101110011011001010111000001101000."

Actually i believe thats Benders prayer from the episode of Futurama where he finds religion.

Dark Archive

Pathfinder Adventure Path, Starfinder Adventure Path Subscriber
TheGoofyGE3K wrote:
Lot of cool stuff. Is this the first mention of the Vast? Also, we as a society need to develop a gender neutral pronoun for a singular entity. That was a bit of a headache to read-though I like themself. Cool word

What do you mean society? There are plenty of languages without gendered pronouns :D


Pathfinder Starfinder Roleplaying Game Subscriber

It's fun to imagine the linguistic headache sci-fi translators must go through. How do you adequately translate pronouns from a race that has 42 grammatically distinct genders into a language like English that only has a handful of gendered pronouns? Is it acceptable to call bug people "he" or "she", if they have "xe", "ye", and "ze", "zhe", and "€" instead?


1 person marked this as a favorite.
Starfinder Charter Superscriber
Archmage Variel wrote:
Gender neutral pronouns are already a thing. Some prefer they.

Using "they" to refer to a generic or unknown person isn't too bad. Using "they" to refer to a specific individual was jarring. I kept wondering if androids had more than one consciousness, or something. I realize that "it" has connotations of non-personhood, but I think it would have worked better for me here.

I don't have a perfect solution, or even a better one.


Pathfinder Roleplaying Game Subscriber

I'm wondering...are the old Aballonian robots still around, or are android the dominant sapient machine life on that planet? Hoping they kept a lot of machinery diversity on that world, and maybe we can get some less humanoid robots in the future as 0HD races.


6 people marked this as a favorite.
Vic Wertz wrote:
Mine all mine...don't touch wrote:
Can we get pronunciations on the iconics? I am seeing "I seff" but my friends are saying "I sep"
I believe it's pronounced "0100100101110011011001010111000001101000."

For those too lazy to google, that string of 0 and 1s converts to Iseph in binary.

Would still like a Taldane pronunciation of her name though. That is if Taldane is still Common.


Pronunciation wise, I'm seeing Ee-seph. Like the long e sound, followed by seph. Like Steph. But Ee-seph.


1 person marked this as a favorite.

I've been saying I-seph, like an iPad. That's me though.


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Nu-uh. I just watched Alien: Covenant. I know what happens when Androids become "liberated"...


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Please tell me iseph refers to organics as "meatbags".


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A badass Android pilot.

Paizo, Paizo, Paizo... my birthday isn't until December.

Scarab Sages

1 person marked this as a favorite.
TheGoofyGE3K wrote:
Lot of cool stuff. Is this the first mention of the Vast? Also, we as a society need to develop a gender neutral pronoun for a singular entity. That was a bit of a headache to read-though I like themself. Cool word

The English-language has always been in desperate need of a gender-neutral pronoun - but "they/them" is a REALLY poor choice. It's a friggin' plural. I'm not at all happy with its getting as normalized as it has. I'm not sure I understand what would be wrong with "it" - is there a stigma, and even if so, why should it have to stay that way? If people think it's a downgrade to be considered a 'thing,' doesn't that mean that they just don't treat things with proper respect? I wonder if they have this problem in animism-dominated cultures like Japan?

Failing that, why not do what English does so well and steal an existing gender-neutral pronoun from another language?


5 people marked this as a favorite.
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Are you going to complain about everyone using a plural for the second person singular all the time too?


I'm Hiding In Your Closet wrote:
TheGoofyGE3K wrote:
Lot of cool stuff. Is this the first mention of the Vast? Also, we as a society need to develop a gender neutral pronoun for a singular entity. That was a bit of a headache to read-though I like themself. Cool word

The English-language has always been in desperate need of a gender-neutral pronoun - but "they/them" is a REALLY poor choice. It's a friggin' plural. I'm not at all happy with its getting as normalized as it has. I'm not sure I understand what would be wrong with "it" - is there a stigma, and even if so, why should it have to stay that way? If people think it's a downgrade to be considered a 'thing,' doesn't that mean that they just don't treat things with proper respect? I wonder if they have this problem in animism-dominated cultures like Japan?

Failing that, why not do what English does so well and steal an existing gender-neutral pronoun from another language?

Just grab one and start using it i'm pretty sure that is how it happens.

Scarab Sages

Kajehase wrote:
Are you going to complain about everyone using a plural for the second person singular all the time too?

I'd be perfectly fine with bringing back "thou" (or some equivalent). I have no idea where it went or why.

That said, it's easier to prevent another error in the present than to rectify one made in the past, and the fact that one was made in the past doesn't actually make it okay to do it again.

Vidmaster7 wrote:

Just grab one and start using it i'm pretty sure that is how it happens.

I've done that some - "ith" is one I heard of that I like, and my post history will attest that I've tried putting it to use.


Thou's guess is a good as mine.

Scarab Sages

Vidmaster7 wrote:
Thou's guess is a good as mine.

It would be "thy guess is as good as mine" - the way you said it makes you sound a bit like an Elizabethan mafia goon. :3


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I'm Hiding In Your Closet wrote:

I'd be fully onboard with bringing back "thou" (or some equivalent). I have no idea where it went or why.

"Thou" and "You" were markers of status. Thou was used to refer to people of equal or lesser status relative to the speaker, and you referred to people of greater status. That distinction is reflected differently these days, so thou is no longer used.

Liberty's Edge

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It's not unusual. It's fairly common to use they when you don't know the gender of someone.
"Look, someone's left their wallet behind."
"Sucks to be them, I guess."
"Yeah, I hope they notice and can get their property back."

At what point in that did you get confused or annoyed that a plural was being used? I bet not once because that part of the English language is common. But referring to a known person as "They" is somehow weird.

Scarab Sages

Just because it's "not unusual" doesn't mean it's okay - and I'd thank you kindly not to "bet" on what or how I think.

One difference is that the example you're talking about is informal. The offending words are the least important words in those sentences. Shouldn't we try harder when we're talking about a proposed formal adjustment to the English language?


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I'm Hiding In Your Closet wrote:
Vidmaster7 wrote:
Thou's guess is a good as mine.
It would be "thy guess is as good as mine" - the way you said it makes you sound a bit like an Elizabethan mafia goon. :3

Ah thanks for the tip... but maybe I am an Elizabethan mafia goon...


Starfinder Charter Superscriber
Paul Watson wrote:

It's not unusual. It's fairly common to use they when you don't know the gender of someone.

"Look, someone's left their wallet behind."
"Sucks to be them, I guess."
"Yeah, I hope they notice and can get their property back."

At what point in that did you get confused or annoyed that a plural was being used? I bet not once because that part of the English language is common. But referring to a known person as "They" is somehow weird.

Answered in a new thread.

Silver Crusade

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Distant Scholar wrote:
Paul Watson wrote:

It's not unusual. It's fairly common to use they when you don't know the gender of someone.

"Look, someone's left their wallet behind."
"Sucks to be them, I guess."
"Yeah, I hope they notice and can get their property back."

At what point in that did you get confused or annoyed that a plural was being used? I bet not once because that part of the English language is common. But referring to a known person as "They" is somehow weird.

Started a new thread.

FTFY.


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I'm Hiding In Your Closet wrote:
It's a friggin' plural.

Oh, I see what you did there! Repurposing a word that started with a different lexical value as a colloquially acceptable substitution for a more common, but taboo, profanity word with its own distinct etymology and meaning--to pretend to object to a linguistic change of the same type! Clever... ten thousand spoons clever...

Dark Archive

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Freehold DM wrote:
Please tell me iseph refers to organics as "meatbags".

Or 'fleshies.'

I want to see a 'virus bar.' 'Cause the idea of androids going to one and deliberately downloading low-grade viruses to impede their performance and 'get drunk' just tickles my fancy.


3 people marked this as a favorite.
Set wrote:
I want to see a 'virus bar.' 'Cause the idea of androids going to one and deliberately downloading low-grade viruses to impede their performance and 'get drunk' just tickles my fancy.

Agreed. And remember in Neuromancer where Armitage replaces Case's pancreas and modifies his liver so he can't get high any more? I'm picturing the same scenario, but with installing MacAfee or Symantec Antivirus...

Dark Archive

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quibblemuch wrote:
Agreed. And remember in Neuromancer where Armitage replaces Case's pancreas and modifies his liver so he can't get high any more? I'm picturing the same scenario, but with installing MacAfee or Symantec Antivirus...

Ha, that's cool. "Y'all go to the virus bar without me. My anti-virus protection is too advanced, because of my government job. I can't get wasted anymore."


5 people marked this as a favorite.
Set wrote:
quibblemuch wrote:
Agreed. And remember in Neuromancer where Armitage replaces Case's pancreas and modifies his liver so he can't get high any more? I'm picturing the same scenario, but with installing MacAfee or Symantec Antivirus...
Ha, that's cool. "Y'all go to the virus bar without me. My anti-virus protection is too advanced, because of my government job. I can't get wasted anymore."

And you could get really snooty android sommeliers: "I recommend the Windows 97... it has a bouquet like winter berries and oak, with an insouciant hint of mint and a bright, fulsome finish. Would you care to sniff the CD case?"

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