Meet the Iconics: Meligaster

Wednesday, July 15, 2015

Today, as part of our ongoing Meet the Iconics series, we introduce the next of the six new iconic characters featured in Pathfinder Roleplaying Game: Occult Adventures. This week we meet Meligaster, the iconic mesmerist!


Illustration by Wayne Reynolds

From the fine tailoring of his immaculate suit to the gold handle of his elegant sword cane, little about Meligaster's current appearance reveals his upbringing as a common slave. Born in captivity in the field house of a minor noble Lord Maskelyne in the devil-obsessed nation of Cheliax, Meligaster's childhood saw him cast in the role of enforced plaything to a brood of aristocratic children. Even as his own brothers and sisters were torn away and forced into servitude at noble estates all over Cheliax, Meligaster found a new home as an adopted sibling of his master's children, who treated him like a beloved living doll. While his aging mother toiled in the manor's laundry, Meligaster sat at tea in gardens blooming with a profusion of exotic and colorful plants. The children dressed their "poppet," as they called him, in stylish suits of silk and velvet, granting Meligaster an early appreciation for the finery of nobility so foreign to his true brothers and sisters, whom he began to forget as the years went on.

The young halfling soon found that he possessed a natural charm and wit that engendered an especial affection in his "hosts," and even the elder generation of Maskelynes doted on him and offered him special privileges. At night, when the children went to bed and Meligaster returned to the "Sliphouse," a ramshackle garrison for the family's halfling servants, he regaled his fellow laborers with news of the goings on in the manor home. He wove vivid tales of rooms festooned with fine framed paintings, of beautiful baroque bronzes depicting the gods of Old Azlant, and chambers lined with bookshelves holding the accumulated knowledge of centuries. At first, Meligaster's fellow slaves resented him for the better treatment afforded by the nobles of the house, but here again the halfling discovered that his charm, humor, and personal charisma were enough to get even the most hostile audiences on his side.

Despite the nice clothes and decadent meals, Meligaster remained a slave. He was forbidden from leaving the estate grounds alone, and on the rare occasion when he accompanied the children into town he did so with a fine silver chain around his neck. As the children grew older, tea parties evolved into wrestling and rough play, and the small stature that had so endeared him in years past became a liability. Now teenagers, the children began to view Meligaster as an old, unwanted toy. No longer did he receive a handsome new suit every fortnight. No longer was he welcome to sip sumptuous wine at the feasting table. To his considerable consternation, Meligaster began to take on a shabby appearance, and his change in status—subtle at first—undermined his cheer and good humor, which in turn served to further alienate him from his hosts.

At the same time, Lord Maskelyne's political affairs in the nearby capital city of Egorian grew dire, and the family found its fortune much diminished. Things at the manor became much harder not just for Meligaster, but for all of the slaves and servants of the Sliphouse. As the fortunes of his fellow slaves grew worse, their attitudes toward him grew likewise darker and less charitable. Meligaster, formerly a friend to slave and master alike, soon found himself with no allies in an environment that grew more and more dangerous as the Maskelyne's fortunes continued to decline.

On one particularly dreary day, while sitting at the bedside of his ailing mother, Meligaster found himself surrounded by a half-dozen halflings with scowls cut deep into their faces. Each held a field implement in tense hands, and Meligaster knew from a single glance that they had not come to wish the woman well. The Maskelyne children, Meligaster's estranged playmates, had just that morning burned three particularly troublesome slips upon a pyre as a sacrifice to Mammon in hopes that the arch-devil would reverse their family's fortunes, and the bedside visitors clearly meant to even the score by harming Meligaster. When his amicable pleas did nothing to curb the slaves' threats, Meligaster looked deep into their eyes and funneled all of his charm and personal magnetism into that glance. His striking eyes had always managed to get him out of trouble in the past, and with great effort encouraged by desperation and fear for his mother's life, Meligaster ordered the interlopers to return to the fields and leave him alone. To his surprise, the slaves quickly agreed, changing demeanor almost immediately. Minutes later he stood alone in his mother's squalid chamber wondering just what had happened.

In the weeks that followed, Meligaster continued to explore this new power of persuasion. When he could not find a fellow slave on which to experiment, he looked into the rheumy eyes of his mother, whom he found to be most pliable to his commands. At the same time, Meligaster stole books on healing techniques from the Maskelyne libraries, and experimented with touch treatments designed to nurse his mother back to health. While he managed a few minor successes along these lines, he could see the kind, broken woman fading with each day. Eventually her eyes filled with cataracts and her mind grew weaker and weaker. At first, Meligaster took advantage of her failing defenses to strengthen his influence over her, commanding her to get healthier, but the woman eventually grew insensible. Soon he turned his experimental attention fully to the other halfling slaves of the Maskelyne estate, who were little match for his bolstered mental powers.

First, he used his fantastic stare to bind the bully-boys who had threatened him earlier into service as personal protectors. On his increasingly rare visits to the manor he surrounded himself with a coterie of tough protectors. When this drew the ire of taskmasters who naturally expected Meligaster's defenders to attend to their assigned duties, Meligaster likewise brought them under his influence. Soon he had coerced the psychic allegiance of all of the Maskelyne's slaves and overseers, who doted upon Meligaster and began treating him better than they treated their lawful masters.

Meligaster tired of the Sliphouse. It was time to make his move on the manor. By this point he had developed his mental powers to include the ability to cast psychic spells, which he used to great effect. First he bent his former playmates to his will, then the lord and lady of the house as well. Meligaster took up residence in a resplendent chamber within the home, sharing his room with his ailing mother and forcing the nobles to serve him as he and his mother had served them. Manipulating Lord Maskelyne into granting him generous gifts from the family's dwindling fortune, Meligaster once more dressed in the finery to which he had become accustomed. He ordered the most celebrated craftsmen of Egorian to cut him a beautiful white suit and matching fez, accentuating his style with a locket medallion containing an ivory cameo of the only individual other than his mother than he had ever truly loved—himself.

For months Meligaster lived as the master of the house. When his charges—particularly among the Maskelynes—failed him, he responded with the pent-up cruelties of 20 years, subjecting them to the same whippings and tortures they had inflicted upon him. In time he grew used to being obeyed, and his perverse punishments extended to his fellow halflings, whom he began to think of as his own personal chattel. What once had been a playful sense of humor transmogrified into a cynical cruelty. When he grew tired of disciplining his inferiors, he manipulated their minds to make them the agents of their own humiliation and injury, and as he grew more comfortable in the seat of power, Meligaster began to enjoy these punishments. He soon became a harsher taskmaster than the Maskelynes had ever been, and while all residents of the manor claimed to love and adore him, not a one did so of his own free will.

Meligaster went to great lengths to conceal his reversal of fortune from the other nobles of the Egorian outlands. He received no visitors and closed the estate to the outside world. It came as a surprise, then, when he found himself in the company of a freed halfling slave named Lem, a charming bard who claimed to be an escaped slave born to the same mother. After decades apart, Meligaster looked into the eyes of his long-lost sibling, and what he saw broke his heart. Lem represented another way out of the grim subsistence of slavery. His brother was just as charming and charismatic as he, but even though Meligaster lived as a lord in his secluded manor, it was Lem who seemed at peace with himself. Worse, Lem was horrified by the scene of vacant-eyed halflings and humans that greeted him at the Maskelyne estate. He pleaded with Meligaster to abandon his ruse and run away with him to Absalom, but Meligaster would have none of it. In the presence of their failing, bed-ridden mother, the two brothers argued about the bonds of family. Meligaster summoned all of his psychic power and, gazing into the eyes of his brother, he commanded his visitor to abandon the Maskelyne estate and never return.

The following morning, Meligaster learned a powerful lesson about the limits of his power. He awoke to find Lem gone as he expected, but he also found that his brother had absconded with his frail mother, and that he had unshackled all of the halfling slaves as well, somehow using his magic-infused music to break Meligaster's hold upon them. Angered at months of mistreatment at Meligaster's hands, the slaves set the manor house ablaze, bringing a squad of Hellknights and neighboring lords to investigate the reclusive Maskelynes. Meligaster was forced to flee with little but the clothes on his back and a sack full of some of the Maskelyne's greatest treasures.

In the year since, Meligaster has bounced from city to city, taking on short-lived jobs as a spiritual advisor to various nobles, whom he bilks of their wealth before moving on to another "sponsor" in a distant realm. Agents of Lord Maskelyne hound him at every stop, keeping the halfling constantly on the move and leery of laying down strong ties to any one location. Years of relying upon mental manipulation to get his way have considerably damaged his psyche, and while a part of him regrets the cruelties necessary to maintain the lifestyle he feels he deserves, he is loath to take a backward step, and seeks always the easier route to wealth and the finer comforts of success. After leaving behind him a trail of powerful enemies, Meligaster has, of late, turned to a life of adventure, finding it safer to pilfer from the tombs of dead lords and ladies than the drawing rooms and bedchambers of the living. He has never again seen Lem, and plots one day, when he is ready, to venture to Absalom and show his brother the folly of underestimating one who has total control over the minds of others.

Erik Mona
Publisher

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Tags: Iconics Meet the Iconics Meligaster Mesmerists Pathfinder Roleplaying Game Wayne Reynolds
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Berselius wrote:
Quote:
This guy mind controlled his own Mother.
He freaking used to her to improve his own powers. He also tortured his own kinsfolk (some of whom may have been distantly related to him). He is the very definition of neutral evil.

He was trying to use his powers to heal his mother, not to torment her or nefariously manipulate her.

Everyone else, though. Yeah. :(

Sovereign Court

seem like Chaotic neutral teetering on Neutral Evil.

Great backstory, love that it's tied to another iconic character =3

Liberty's Edge

Wow... That is one long backstory. If I showed up at a game rocking that, my DM would shoot an evil glare. Certainly seems like the longest of any of the iconics.

Haven't read it yet. Tried and got distracted. But I'll make an effort.


I like his story a lot. It's cool and befits the grim atmosphere in Cheliax as I envision it.
Interesting thing is that he has all that great psychic power to influence others but didn't think of using it on himself to counter his own more and more evil tendencies or to use it to better the situation for his lot.

The relation to Lem is just gravy.

Ruyan.


5 people marked this as a favorite.
Jester David wrote:

Wow... That is one long backstory. If I showed up at a game rocking that, my DM would shoot an evil glare. Certainly seems like the longest of any of the iconics.

Haven't read it yet. Tried and got distracted. But I'll make an effort.

Yikes, and people say it's my generation that has a short attention span...


1 person marked this as a favorite.

And Meligaster was forced to flee with little but the clothes on his back (ruinously expensive no doubt) and a sack full of some of the Maskelyne's greatest treasures.

The poor boy.


Ventnor wrote:
Evan Tarlton wrote:
Damn. Alain has just been displaced as the biggest dick.
You forget, Meligaster has psychic powers with which to enhance his dickery. Alain's a-holery is done with pure grit and gumption.

Now I want to see Mel and Alain in a "buddy" road trip/dungeon delve misadventure.


6 people marked this as a favorite.

Sometimes the oppressed don't want justice... They just want their turn.

Dark Archive

7 people marked this as a favorite.
Ambrosia Slaad wrote:
Now I want to see Mel and Alain in a "buddy" road trip/dungeon delve misadventure.

Alain will be riding his horse.

Meligaster will be riding Alain. "Giddyap, you dumb beast!" <Smack>

Liberty's Edge

I'm usually one to say 'languages evolve' and let seemingly incongruous word choices go... but the use of "belies" in the first sentence completely threw me. I had to read it three times to figure out that it meant the OPPOSITE of the usual definition of the word.

To 'belie' something is to contradict it or make it 'be a lie'. Thus, all of the symbols of wealth listed DO belie a slave origin. The sentence would be more consistent reworded as;

"From the fine tailoring of his immaculate suit to the gold handle of his elegant sword cane, little everything about Meligaster's current appearance belies his upbringing as a common slave."

I'm not sure if this reversal of meaning is becoming widespread (some do), but I don't recall having seen it before.

Grand Lodge

Dragon78 wrote:
I was right, the kineticist would be the last one they show.

possibly because it is the one under going the most change? (being optimistic, it had some odd holes)

By process of elimination and from some of the early art do we know the race/gender/element of the Kineticist?

Grand Lodge

Arachnofiend wrote:
Jester David wrote:

Wow... That is one long backstory. If I showed up at a game rocking that, my DM would shoot an evil glare. Certainly seems like the longest of any of the iconics.

Haven't read it yet. Tried and got distracted. But I'll make an effort.

Yikes, and people say it's my generation that has a short attention span...

Sometimes writing/having a back story isn't about anyone else at the table but you. If you take the time to write something like that for your character, it helps you put yourself in their head and understand their actions and thus respond to to RP situations. Doesn't mean you can't do that without a back story but it helps get characterization consistency early in the characters career, and if your GM chooses to read it, gives them lots of plot hooks (For example a brother, or agents of the nobles you mesmerized.)

TL;DR
Backgrounds are for you first, and everyone else second.


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Galnörag wrote:


By process of elimination and from some of the early art do we know the race/gender/element of the Kineticist?

Pretty sure it's a female human pyrokinetic who is prepubescent.

Grand Lodge

Milo v3 wrote:
Galnörag wrote:


By process of elimination and from some of the early art do we know the race/gender/element of the Kineticist?
Pretty sure it's a female human pyrokinetic who is prepubescent.

So Carey? I don't mean that pejoratively, that was pretty much the play test Kineticist I've been playing.


Actually, looking up the image. It looks like a guy. Though, the face... isn't what I was expecting.

Scarab Sages

Milo v3 wrote:
Actually, looking up the image. It looks like a guy. Though, the face... isn't what I was expecting.

Grinning Tian kid with a teddy owlbear and a hockey stick. Gender could go both ways from the image really. Pronouns for chapter 2's intro art are female.

Scarab Sages

7 people marked this as a favorite.

Also, I completely read this guys name as Megalaser.


2 people marked this as a favorite.
Freehold DM wrote:
I LOVE HIM!!

THIS IS THE HALFLING GOTHA- ER EGORIAN DESERVES.

Grand Lodge

Pathfinder Adventure Path, Starfinder Roleplaying Game Subscriber
Mark Seifter wrote:
Erik Mona wrote:
I think of him as neutral evil. In PFS he'll be neutral, trying half-heartedly to turn a new leaf. :)
And since you can theoretically play Mel and Lem both as pregens at the same table, prepare for some great back-and-forth sibling rivalry RP!

This means we're actually going to see real PFS pre-gens of the Mesmerist and our favorite brooding half-elf?

Liberty's Edge

Arachnofiend wrote:
Jester David wrote:

Wow... That is one long backstory. If I showed up at a game rocking that, my DM would shoot an evil glare. Certainly seems like the longest of any of the iconics.

Haven't read it yet. Tried and got distracted. But I'll make an effort.

Yikes, and people say it's my generation that has a short attention span...

It's 1,500 words. 3 1/2 pages at 12-point font. That's short story length.


20 people marked this as a favorite.
Quote:
He has never again seen Lem, and plots one day, when he is ready, to venture to Absalom and show his brother the folly of underestimating one who has total control over the minds of others.

Come at me bro, I've been meaning to get meself a hat, anyway.


1 person marked this as a favorite.

Oh no. Another halfling.

[*sigh*]

"Bring the catapult back!!!!"

Paizo Employee Publisher, Chief Creative Officer

26 people marked this as a favorite.
Jester David wrote:
Arachnofiend wrote:
Jester David wrote:

Wow... That is one long backstory. If I showed up at a game rocking that, my DM would shoot an evil glare. Certainly seems like the longest of any of the iconics.

Haven't read it yet. Tried and got distracted. But I'll make an effort.

Yikes, and people say it's my generation that has a short attention span...
It's 1,500 words. 3 1/2 pages at 12-point font. That's short story length.

Sorry to make you read, bro.

RPG Superstar 2008 Top 32

11 people marked this as a favorite.
Jester David wrote:
Arachnofiend wrote:
Jester David wrote:

Wow... That is one long backstory. If I showed up at a game rocking that, my DM would shoot an evil glare. Certainly seems like the longest of any of the iconics.

Haven't read it yet. Tried and got distracted. But I'll make an effort.

Yikes, and people say it's my generation that has a short attention span...
It's 1,500 words. 3 1/2 pages at 12-point font. That's short story length.

Oh no! A free short story! Whatever shall we do!


So Meligaster's name had me anagram hunting.

I got distracted, and instead Meligaster became the byproduct of an attempt at a "Lem is gangsta" meme, resulting in dark haired swarthy blinged out bizarro-Lem, who has 99 problems and he's gonna let you finish but his eyes gon' give it to ya cause ya'll ain't gotta love it cause the hood don't love it.

Or in other words feeding Lem through the Blingee filter. I'm both pleased and conflicted in my feelings about the sheer amount of thought that went into that tangent.

Edit: With a sprinkle of "The Other Wes Moore".


Great story, though I am mildly disappointed that the decision wasn't made to go all in with the trope and make Mel and Lem twins.


Nice.

One thing: "...somehow using his magic-infused music to break Meligaster's hold upon him." should probably end with "them."

Dark Archive

1 person marked this as a favorite.

I suppose it is to later to make Meligaster, Seltyiel, Alain and Oloch as the iconics for the hell's vengance AP instead of making up 6 new characters just for that?

Scarab Sages

I'm sure hell's vengeance is still in development stages, since Rebels isn't even out yet. Probably still plenty of time (if they haven't already done so) to give the Evil AP to the Evil Iconics. Also, isn't Damiel the evil Iconic from APG not Alain?

Conspiracy Theory: Paizo Staff said, "Hey we have 4 evil iconics now. Why not make the next AP after Rebels into Vengeance?"

Silver Crusade

Pathfinder Adventure Path Subscriber

Alain isn't evil, he is CN. So is Damiel. Selytiel is the only Evil iconic before this guy came around.

RPG Superstar 2008 Top 32

Oloch and Damiel both have a bit of 'I was Evil but I got better' in their backstories. Alain isn't Evil, he's just a huge jackass.

Sovereign Court

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Pathfinder Battles Case Subscriber; Pathfinder Companion, Maps, Starfinder Adventure Path, Starfinder Maps, Starfinder Roleplaying Game, Starfinder Society Subscriber; Pathfinder Roleplaying Game Charter Superscriber

I'd love an anthology at some point, with all the iconics' backstories, a nice full page illustration of each, and maybe a couple of different stat blocks for each. "Inner Sea Iconics."


Technically this Mesmerist isnt evil either. He just felt he deserved to return the favor to those who had treated him poorly. His fellow slaves hated him for him being treated better than them and they were going to hurt him first. He again just did to them what he felt he deserved. This is a very CN thought process, if I was wronged I deserve to cause those who wronged me suffering. As he now moves from town to town scraping by by milking nobles of their wealth this also is not an evil act but an "I do what I must to get by" type thing. He borders on evil acts but never truly commits them. Since it doesnt say whether or not he leaves the Nobles destitute after ripping them off of ALL of their wealth. if he left them extremely poor after his visit then I could see that being evil.

But as it stands, Mel is not evil either.


Mosaic wrote:
I'd love an anthology at some point, with all the iconics' backstories, a nice full page illustration of each, and maybe a couple of different stat blocks for each. "Inner Sea Iconics."

yes make that book, have each one at a couple of different levels to be used as either npc or in a pinch pcs

RPG Superstar 2008 Top 32

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Alric Rahl wrote:

Technically this Mesmerist isnt evil either. He just felt he deserved to return the favor to those who had treated him poorly. His fellow slaves hated him for him being treated better than them and they were going to hurt him first. He again just did to them what he felt he deserved. This is a very CN thought process, if I was wronged I deserve to cause those who wronged me suffering. As he now moves from town to town scraping by by milking nobles of their wealth this also is not an evil act but an "I do what I must to get by" type thing. He borders on evil acts but never truly commits them. Since it doesnt say whether or not he leaves the Nobles destitute after ripping them off of ALL of their wealth. if he left them extremely poor after his visit then I could see that being evil.

But as it stands, Mel is not evil either.

I disagree that that sounds CN (Backlash3906 pegged why a little upthread), but I'm not interested in having an alignment debate in this thread. (I have two threads for that already.)

The Paizo staff are the ones saying he's Evil: they kind of get to make that determination. Mel has 'NE' on his character sheet. Alain has 'CN'. I wouldn't want to hang out with either.


Oh I didnt know Paizo Staff had directly said he was Evil. I thought it was just us members saying he was.

Sorry


I really just want the class preview to appear. I am currently playing a Mesmerist in my game and cant wait to make the necessary changes.


Alric Rahl wrote:
I really just want the class preview to appear. I am currently playing a Mesmerist in my game and cant wait to make the necessary changes.

Same here. Out of all the Occult classes, Mesmerist is the one I'm most curious about.

Dark Archive

3 people marked this as a favorite.
TheAntiElite wrote:

So Meligaster's name had me anagram hunting.

I got distracted, and instead Meligaster became the byproduct of an attempt at a "Lem is gangsta" meme, resulting in dark haired swarthy blinged out bizarro-Lem, who has 99 problems and he's gonna let you finish but his eyes gon' give it to ya cause ya'll ain't gotta love it cause the hood don't love it.

Or in other words feeding Lem through the Blingee filter. I'm both pleased and conflicted in my feelings about the sheer amount of thought that went into that tangent.

Edit: With a sprinkle of "The Other Wes Moore".

Meligaster

M E L I G A S T E R
L E M I S G R A T - Lem is Great
I L S G R E M A T - I Like Sexy GREMlins At Teatime
I L L U M I N A T I - Illuminati.
Illuminati confirmed.


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Lem the Halfling wrote:
Quote:
He has never again seen Lem, and plots one day, when he is ready, to venture to Absalom and show his brother the folly of underestimating one who has total control over the minds of others.
Come at me bro, I've been meaning to get meself a hat, anyway.

a fight for the ages

RPG Superstar 2008 Top 32

7 people marked this as a favorite.
Helcack wrote:


M E L I G A S T E R
L E M I S G R E A T - Lem is Great

Can't unsee.


Ross Byers wrote:
Helcack wrote:


M E L I G A S T E R
L E M I S G R E A T - Lem is Great
Can't unsee.

That is it...Lem and Merligaster are the same person but with spilt personalities.


Okay, this iconic is utterly wonderful. I've liked the Occult iconics to far, but this just takes the cake. Truly spectacularly written.


maybe I am being too subtle about this


Well this is good, with this N/E iconic now we have at least one iconic for every alignment. For example:

L/G: Seelah
N/G: Kyra
C/G: Lem
L/N: Sajan
T/N: Ezren
C/N: Amiri
L/E: Seltyiel
N/E: Meligaster
C/E: Iconic Anti-Paladin

spoiler:
The Anti-Paladin counts gosh darn it!! Paizo shall not deny his pig kicking glory!


2 people marked this as a favorite.
Angry Wizard wrote:
C/E: Iconic Anti-Paladin** spoiler omitted **

you crafty s.o.b.


Pathfinder Companion, Maps, Pathfinder Accessories, Pawns, Starfinder Society Subscriber; Pathfinder Roleplaying Game Superscriber
Ambrosia Slaad wrote:
Ventnor wrote:
Evan Tarlton wrote:
Damn. Alain has just been displaced as the biggest dick.
You forget, Meligaster has psychic powers with which to enhance his dickery. Alain's a-holery is done with pure grit and gumption.
Now I want to see Mel and Alain in a "buddy" road trip/dungeon delve misadventure.

There is growing speculation that they will both be iconics used in the Hell's Vengeance AP, so you may get your wish! :)


3 people marked this as a favorite.
Lamontius wrote:
Angry Wizard wrote:
C/E: Iconic Anti-Paladin** spoiler omitted **
you crafty s.o.b.

There never has been nor will there ever be a better image to appear officially in a tabletop RPG hardcover.

Silver Crusade

Pathfinder Adventure Path, Starfinder Adventure Path Subscriber
Feros wrote:
Ambrosia Slaad wrote:
Ventnor wrote:
Evan Tarlton wrote:
Damn. Alain has just been displaced as the biggest dick.
You forget, Meligaster has psychic powers with which to enhance his dickery. Alain's a-holery is done with pure grit and gumption.
Now I want to see Mel and Alain in a "buddy" road trip/dungeon delve misadventure.
There is growing speculation that they will both be iconics used in the Hell's Vengeance AP, so you may get your wish! :)

I think the Devs confirmed Hell's Vengeance is getting brand new evil iconics.


Lamontius wrote:
Angry Wizard wrote:
C/E: Iconic Anti-Paladin** spoiler omitted **
you crafty s.o.b.

That link set off my Norton malware blocker, and said it was a known dangerous site.

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