Candlekeep Forum
Candlekeep Forum
Home | Profile | Register | Active Topics | Active Polls | Members | Private Messages | Search | FAQ
Username:
Password:
Save Password
Forgot your Password?

 All Forums
 Realmslore
 Sages of Realmslore
 Apparent error on the Roll of Years
 New Topic  New Poll New Poll
 Reply to Topic
 Printer Friendly
Previous Page | Next Page
Author Previous Topic Topic Next Topic
Page: of 6

Asharak
Learned Scribe

France
177 Posts

Posted - 13 Dec 2008 :  20:26:09  Show Profile  Visit Asharak's Homepage Send Asharak a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Year of the Jasmal Blade, 851

I don't know if this make sense:

Creed Jasmal

Welcome to the Garden of Eden with this exquisite jasmine from the House of Creed! Jasmal is a light jasmine, as fresh as jasmine tea and yet a bit indolic and musky as a good jasmine is supposed to be. If you love Jean Patou Joy, here is half of the best part of the composition. It leans towards green but it's not at all sharp and astringent, wafting across soft and pure. Jasmal was notoriously created for the lovely Natalie Wood in 1959. Elegantly sweet when worn alone, it sweetens up any Creed fragrance I layer with it (although I wear it solo most often), and my favorite combination is with their absolutely gorgeous rose scent in Creed's Private Collection line, Fleur de Thé Rose Bulgare (1890), a very lively and fresh rose with a robust heart and a musky dry down (not to be confused with their other rose scent, Fleurs De Bulgarie (1980), a much heavier, muskier rose). Jasmal is a cheerful smile with a golden touch of Italian daffodil.

"Soyez réalistes : demandez l'impossible"

Sorry for my English... it's not my native tongue.
Go to Top of Page

Asharak
Learned Scribe

France
177 Posts

Posted - 13 Dec 2008 :  21:13:57  Show Profile  Visit Asharak's Homepage Send Asharak a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Year of the Luminar Procession, 1127

Carmina Burana

Blanziflor Et Helena
"Ave formosissima"

(Choeur)
Ave formosissima, (Je salue la plus belle,)
gemma pretiosa, (precieux joyau,)
ave decus virginum, (Je salue la gloire de la vierge,)
virgo gloriosa, (glorieuse vierge,)
ave mundi luminar, (Je salue la lumiere du monde,)
ave mundi rosa, (Je salue la rose du monde,)
Blanziflor et Helena, (Blanche-fleur et Helene,)
Venus generosa! (noble Venus!)

So Luminar can be translated by Light

"Soyez réalistes : demandez l'impossible"

Sorry for my English... it's not my native tongue.

Edited by - Asharak on 14 Dec 2008 17:59:46
Go to Top of Page

Steven Schend
Forgotten Realms Designer & Author

USA
1632 Posts

Posted - 14 Dec 2008 :  13:34:32  Show Profile  Visit Steven Schend's Homepage  Send Steven Schend a Yahoo! Message Send Steven Schend a Private Message  Reply with Quote
quote:
Originally posted by Asharak

Year of the Luminar Procession, 1127

Carmina Burana

Blanziflor Et Helena
"Ave formosissima"

(Choeur)
Ave formosissima, (Je salue la plus belle,)
gemma pretiosa, (pr�cieux joyau,)
ave decus virginum, (Je salue la gloire de la vierge,)
virgo gloriosa, (glorieuse vierge,)
ave mundi luminar, (Je salue la lumi�re du monde,)
ave mundi rosa, (Je salue la rose du monde,)
Blanziflor et Helena, (Blanche-fleur et H�l�ne,)
Venus generosa! (noble V�nus!)

So Luminar can be translated by Light



Yup--the vision of Alaundo's was a procession of lights.

Could be a parade of nyths or will-o-wisp....could be a poorly viewed collective of elves with lanterns....

As with many of the year names, they're left vague and open so many DMs can have as many answers to what's a big deal in that year as possible. Look at the year of Lightning Storms and how many different events could have been the reason for the year name as a canonical example.

Steven
who's enjoying Ash's digging at the obscurities

PS: I think Jasmal might have been made up by me or Ed, but I'm not sure. The year name MIGHT refer to the historic blade-maker Jasmal of Impiltur, whose works were said to remain vorpal-sharp for centuries without the aid of magic.

For current projects and general natter, see www.steveneschend.com
Go to Top of Page

Asharak
Learned Scribe

France
177 Posts

Posted - 14 Dec 2008 :  13:41:09  Show Profile  Visit Asharak's Homepage Send Asharak a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Year of the Bored Phylls, 1522

I find this:

Biology Prefixes and Suffixes: -phyll

Definition: suffix (-phyll) - leaf
Examples: sporophyll (sporo-phyll ) - leaf that contains spores

[From Greek phullon, leaf; see phyllo-.]

"Soyez réalistes : demandez l'impossible"

Sorry for my English... it's not my native tongue.
Go to Top of Page

Wooly Rupert
Master of Mischief
Moderator

USA
31496 Posts

Posted - 14 Dec 2008 :  15:34:38  Show Profile Send Wooly Rupert a Private Message  Reply with Quote
quote:
Originally posted by Steven Schend


PS: I think Jasmal might have been made up by me or Ed, but I'm not sure. The year name MIGHT refer to the historic blade-maker Jasmal of Impiltur, whose works were said to remain vorpal-sharp for centuries without the aid of magic.



That makes more sense than a perfumed blade.

Candlekeep Forums Moderator

Candlekeep - The Library of Forgotten Realms Lore
http://www.candlekeep.com
-- Candlekeep Forum Code of Conduct

Editor and scribe for The Candlekeep Compendium

I am the Giant Space Hamster of Ill Omen!
Go to Top of Page

Wooly Rupert
Master of Mischief
Moderator

USA
31496 Posts

Posted - 14 Dec 2008 :  15:39:42  Show Profile Send Wooly Rupert a Private Message  Reply with Quote
There were originally like 40 oddball entries... Thanks to Asharak and esteemed sage Schend, we've whittled it down to 13... And among those 13, there are two pairs, so really, only eleven oddballs to go!

quote:
Year of the Adomal Tapestry, 1518
Year of the Armarel, 1210
Year of the Eloene Bride, 548
Year of the Falling Maeran, 921
Year of the Gulagoar, 1316
Year of Neomen Swords, 1448
Year of the Normiir, 611 (Steven says this is in Realmslore, but the definition remains unknown)
Year of Rampaging Raaserpents, 699
Year of the Rising Maeran, 904
Year of the Sarune, 1206
Year of the Volanth, 655
Year of the Shandon Eyes, 741
Year of the Shandon Veil, 962 (Steven says shandon may be a shade of blue; I've not yet been able to find that definition, but I'd like to confirm it)

Candlekeep Forums Moderator

Candlekeep - The Library of Forgotten Realms Lore
http://www.candlekeep.com
-- Candlekeep Forum Code of Conduct

Editor and scribe for The Candlekeep Compendium

I am the Giant Space Hamster of Ill Omen!
Go to Top of Page

Wooly Rupert
Master of Mischief
Moderator

USA
31496 Posts

Posted - 14 Dec 2008 :  15:44:34  Show Profile Send Wooly Rupert a Private Message  Reply with Quote
I still can't find jack on "eloene". I found some references to "eleone", though. Some are references to some sort of dance, and "eleones" is Greek for olive groves... Something about a dancing bride works better, but I'd still like a better definition.

Candlekeep Forums Moderator

Candlekeep - The Library of Forgotten Realms Lore
http://www.candlekeep.com
-- Candlekeep Forum Code of Conduct

Editor and scribe for The Candlekeep Compendium

I am the Giant Space Hamster of Ill Omen!
Go to Top of Page

Asharak
Learned Scribe

France
177 Posts

Posted - 14 Dec 2008 :  18:10:35  Show Profile  Visit Asharak's Homepage Send Asharak a Private Message  Reply with Quote
quote:
Originally posted by Wooly Rupert

quote:
Originally posted by Steven Schend


PS: I think Jasmal might have been made up by me or Ed, but I'm not sure. The year name MIGHT refer to the historic blade-maker Jasmal of Impiltur, whose works were said to remain vorpal-sharp for centuries without the aid of magic.



That makes more sense than a perfumed blade.



I agree

For Shandon, I only found some brand.
The only thing with a blue colour is a brand who make Blue Shandon with blue methylene...

"Soyez réalistes : demandez l'impossible"

Sorry for my English... it's not my native tongue.
Go to Top of Page

Asharak
Learned Scribe

France
177 Posts

Posted - 14 Dec 2008 :  20:09:48  Show Profile  Visit Asharak's Homepage Send Asharak a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Year of the Rising Maeran, 904
Year of the Falling Maeran, 921

I found this:

Wikisource
Beowulf/Glossary

m#483;re, adj., _memorable; celebrated, noble; well known, notorious_: nom. sg. m. m#483;re, 103, 129, 1716, 1762; se m#483;ra, 763, 2012, 2588; also as vocative m. se m#483;ra, 1475; nom. fem. m#483;ru, 2017; m#483;re, 1953; neut. m#483;re, 2406; acc. sg. m. m#483;rne, 36, 201, 353, 1599, 2385, 2722, 2789, 3099; neut. m#483;re, 1024; dat. sg. m#483;rum, 345, 1302, 1993, 2080, 2573; t#333; þ#483;m m#483;ran, 270; gen. sg. m#483;res, 798; m#483;ran, 1730; nom. pl. m#483;re, 3071; superl. m#483;rost, 899,--Comp.: fore-, heaðo-m#483;re.

I don't know if it makes a lot of sense...

"Soyez réalistes : demandez l'impossible"

Sorry for my English... it's not my native tongue.
Go to Top of Page

Wooly Rupert
Master of Mischief
Moderator

USA
31496 Posts

Posted - 14 Dec 2008 :  20:53:18  Show Profile Send Wooly Rupert a Private Message  Reply with Quote
It does... I just did some searching of my own, and after refining the search several times and then searching several pages, I found a couple of references to it meaning "glorious" or "famous" in Old English. Which lead me to realize I've got an Old English dictionary program; looking in there, "mæ" seems to mean something important or well-known.

Our rising and falling maeran, then, could be some famous or noteworthy person.

Candlekeep Forums Moderator

Candlekeep - The Library of Forgotten Realms Lore
http://www.candlekeep.com
-- Candlekeep Forum Code of Conduct

Editor and scribe for The Candlekeep Compendium

I am the Giant Space Hamster of Ill Omen!
Go to Top of Page

Wooly Rupert
Master of Mischief
Moderator

USA
31496 Posts

Posted - 14 Dec 2008 :  21:07:01  Show Profile Send Wooly Rupert a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Hmmm... Another Old English dictionary has a listing for "neoman"; it says to check "niman". And "niman" means to take or seize; some of the definitions imply the use of force for the taking and seizing. So Neoman Swords is prolly a reference to something being taken by force of arms.

The same dictionary didn't have "sarune", but it had sárung, with a "-e" in parentheses behind it. So if I'm reading the other entries correctly, sárune would be the plurization of sárung. And sárung means "mourning, lamentation". So the year of the lamentations, which works.

Armarel wasn't in there, either. I looked for "ærm", and it routed me to "earm", which is arm. So armarel could be something related to the arms, particularly something worn. Of course, "earm" is also related to sorrow...

Candlekeep Forums Moderator

Candlekeep - The Library of Forgotten Realms Lore
http://www.candlekeep.com
-- Candlekeep Forum Code of Conduct

Editor and scribe for The Candlekeep Compendium

I am the Giant Space Hamster of Ill Omen!

Edited by - Wooly Rupert on 14 Dec 2008 21:23:01
Go to Top of Page

Asharak
Learned Scribe

France
177 Posts

Posted - 15 Dec 2008 :  17:14:39  Show Profile  Visit Asharak's Homepage Send Asharak a Private Message  Reply with Quote
quote:
Originally posted by Wooly Rupert

Hmmm... Another Old English dictionary has a listing for "neoman"; it says to check "niman". And "niman" means to take or seize; some of the definitions imply the use of force for the taking and seizing. So Neoman Swords is prolly a reference to something being taken by force of arms.

The same dictionary didn't have "sarune", but it had sárung, with a "-e" in parentheses behind it. So if I'm reading the other entries correctly, sárune would be the plurization of sárung. And sárung means "mourning, lamentation". So the year of the lamentations, which works.

Armarel wasn't in there, either. I looked for "ærm", and it routed me to "earm", which is arm. So armarel could be something related to the arms, particularly something worn. Of course, "earm" is also related to sorrow...



Good stuff

I don't recognize the next one:
-50/Year of the Phandar

If you know what this word is...

"Soyez réalistes : demandez l'impossible"

Sorry for my English... it's not my native tongue.
Go to Top of Page

Markustay
Realms Explorer extraordinaire

USA
15675 Posts

Posted - 15 Dec 2008 :  18:04:08  Show Profile Send Markustay a Private Message  Reply with Quote
For Armarel, I think using both would be cool - 'Armarel' could be a type of sorrow caused by arms.

In other words, many small battlles could have been fought that year, leading to much grieving over the fallen.

Ergo, 'Armarel' = 'Battle Grief'

As for Maeran - In Greek Mythology, Hecuba was named Maera after being changed into a dog for blinding Polymestor. Ergo, Maeran might be a reference to a group of (cursed) dogs.

"I have never in my life learned anything from any man who agreed with me" --- Dudley Field Malone


Edited by - Markustay on 15 Dec 2008 18:06:58
Go to Top of Page

Wooly Rupert
Master of Mischief
Moderator

USA
31496 Posts

Posted - 15 Dec 2008 :  18:22:09  Show Profile Send Wooly Rupert a Private Message  Reply with Quote
quote:
Originally posted by Asharak

I don't recognize the next one:
-50/Year of the Phandar

If you know what this word is...



Phandar is a type of tree, described on page 62 of the formerly suppressed work () Volo's Guide to All Things Magical, which you can download for free from the Wizards downloads page.

Candlekeep Forums Moderator

Candlekeep - The Library of Forgotten Realms Lore
http://www.candlekeep.com
-- Candlekeep Forum Code of Conduct

Editor and scribe for The Candlekeep Compendium

I am the Giant Space Hamster of Ill Omen!
Go to Top of Page

Wooly Rupert
Master of Mischief
Moderator

USA
31496 Posts

Posted - 15 Dec 2008 :  18:22:54  Show Profile Send Wooly Rupert a Private Message  Reply with Quote
quote:
Originally posted by Markustay

For Armarel, I think using both would be cool - 'Armarel' could be a type of sorrow caused by arms.

In other words, many small battlles could have been fought that year, leading to much grieving over the fallen.

Ergo, 'Armarel' = 'Battle Grief'

As for Maeran - In Greek Mythology, Hecuba was named Maera after being changed into a dog for blinding Polymestor. Ergo, Maeran might be a reference to a group of (cursed) dogs.



I don't think that works as well, because how would a group of dogs rise or fall?

Candlekeep Forums Moderator

Candlekeep - The Library of Forgotten Realms Lore
http://www.candlekeep.com
-- Candlekeep Forum Code of Conduct

Editor and scribe for The Candlekeep Compendium

I am the Giant Space Hamster of Ill Omen!
Go to Top of Page

Asharak
Learned Scribe

France
177 Posts

Posted - 15 Dec 2008 :  19:32:25  Show Profile  Visit Asharak's Homepage Send Asharak a Private Message  Reply with Quote
quote:
Originally posted by Wooly Rupert

quote:
Originally posted by Asharak

I don't recognize the next one:
-50/Year of the Phandar

If you know what this word is...



Phandar is a type of tree, described on page 62 of the formerly suppressed work () Volo's Guide to All Things Magical, which you can download for free from the Wizards downloads page.



A tree ? Yes, I remember, in Silver Marches.
Thanks

"Soyez réalistes : demandez l'impossible"

Sorry for my English... it's not my native tongue.
Go to Top of Page

Asharak
Learned Scribe

France
177 Posts

Posted - 15 Dec 2008 :  20:20:14  Show Profile  Visit Asharak's Homepage Send Asharak a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Looking in my notes, I don't recognize this one too:
-401/Year of Kyrie Arcanaon

If you know what this words are...

"Soyez réalistes : demandez l'impossible"

Sorry for my English... it's not my native tongue.
Go to Top of Page

Wooly Rupert
Master of Mischief
Moderator

USA
31496 Posts

Posted - 15 Dec 2008 :  20:43:01  Show Profile Send Wooly Rupert a Private Message  Reply with Quote
quote:
Originally posted by Asharak

Looking in my notes, I don't recognize this one too:
-401/Year of Kyrie Arcanaon

If you know what this words are...



Kyrie are a Dragginglance race... But it's also a Greek word for "Lord".

"Arcana" means "mystery", and it's often used for magic -- usually as the word "arcane". I don't know for certain, but I'm assuming that Kyrie Arcanaon is referreing to some powerful wizard ruler.

Candlekeep Forums Moderator

Candlekeep - The Library of Forgotten Realms Lore
http://www.candlekeep.com
-- Candlekeep Forum Code of Conduct

Editor and scribe for The Candlekeep Compendium

I am the Giant Space Hamster of Ill Omen!
Go to Top of Page

Asharak
Learned Scribe

France
177 Posts

Posted - 15 Dec 2008 :  20:49:17  Show Profile  Visit Asharak's Homepage Send Asharak a Private Message  Reply with Quote
quote:
Originally posted by Steven Schend

And Arumae and Sumbril are proper names for people who have an impact on history in their respective years. Whether or not it was recorded by history or had an impact beyond a local range, it was something presaged by Alaundo or Agauthra and thus in the Roll. As for what they did or who they were...another time, gentles.....

Steven



Agree for Sumbril, but I found this and it seems ... funny:

tum·brel [ túmbr#601;l ] (plural tum·brels) or tum·bril [ túmbr#601;l ] (plural tum·brils)

noun
Definition:

1. cart carrying prisoners to be guillotined: a cart used during the French Revolution to carry condemned prisoners to be executed by guillotine

2. military cart: a covered cart formerly used to carry ammunition and equipment for the artillery

[14th century. < Old French tumberel< tomber "fall"]

"Soyez réalistes : demandez l'impossible"

Sorry for my English... it's not my native tongue.
Go to Top of Page

The Sage
Procrastinator Most High
Moderator

Australia
31696 Posts

Posted - 15 Dec 2008 :  23:42:31  Show Profile  Send The Sage an AOL message  Click to see The Sage's MSN Messenger address  Send The Sage a Yahoo! Message Send The Sage a Private Message  Reply with Quote
quote:
Originally posted by Wooly Rupert

quote:
Originally posted by Asharak

Looking in my notes, I don't recognize this one too:
-401/Year of Kyrie Arcanaon

If you know what this words are...



Kyrie are a Dragginglance race... But it's also a Greek word for "Lord".
The Kyrie are indeed a DRAGONLANCE race. Their supposed origins as a race of mountain-dwelling humans whose exposure to the Graygem resulted in their "hawk-men" like form, suggests they are Krynn-specific.

However, given the prevalence of portals and gateways scattered about Toril during the older editions, perhaps a small tribe of kyrie crossed over to the Realms.

Candlekeep Forums Moderator

Candlekeep - The Library of Forgotten Realms Lore
http://www.candlekeep.com
-- Candlekeep Forum Code of Conduct

Scribe for the Candlekeep Compendium -- Volume IX now available (Oct 2007)

"So Saith Ed" -- the collected Candlekeep replies of Ed Greenwood

Zhoth'ilam Folio -- The Electronic Misadventures of a Rambling Sage

Edited by - The Sage on 15 Dec 2008 23:43:16
Go to Top of Page

Steven Schend
Forgotten Realms Designer & Author

USA
1632 Posts

Posted - 16 Dec 2008 :  18:26:15  Show Profile  Visit Steven Schend's Homepage  Send Steven Schend a Yahoo! Message Send Steven Schend a Private Message  Reply with Quote
quote:
Originally posted by Asharak

Looking in my notes, I don't recognize this one too:
-401/Year of Kyrie Arcanaon

If you know what this words are...



KYRIE (from Answers.com)
1.
1. A brief petition and response used in various liturgies of several Christian churches, beginning with or composed of the words “Lord, have mercy.”
2. A brief petition and response that together comprise the first item of the Ordinary of the Roman Catholic Mass.
2. A musical setting of either of these sets of petition and response.

[Late Latin K[ymacr]rie (eleison), from Greek Kūrie eleēson, Lord, have mercy : Kūrie, vocative of kūrios, lord, master + eleēson, aorist imperative of elein, to show mercy (from eleos, mercy).]

This was me playing with language and replacing eleison with arcanon; if you like, this could refer to the establishment of a number of holy songs in Mystra's or Azuth's worship in this year....or it could mean something else entirely--your call.

Steven
who sometimes just like plays on words and language games in the roll...

For current projects and general natter, see www.steveneschend.com
Go to Top of Page

Wooly Rupert
Master of Mischief
Moderator

USA
31496 Posts

Posted - 16 Dec 2008 :  19:12:25  Show Profile Send Wooly Rupert a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Please, keep those little tidbits coming, Steven!

Candlekeep Forums Moderator

Candlekeep - The Library of Forgotten Realms Lore
http://www.candlekeep.com
-- Candlekeep Forum Code of Conduct

Editor and scribe for The Candlekeep Compendium

I am the Giant Space Hamster of Ill Omen!
Go to Top of Page

Asharak
Learned Scribe

France
177 Posts

Posted - 19 Dec 2008 :  09:23:14  Show Profile  Visit Asharak's Homepage Send Asharak a Private Message  Reply with Quote
quote:
Originally posted by Steven Schend

KYRIE (from Answers.com)
1.
1. A brief petition and response used in various liturgies of several Christian churches, beginning with or composed of the words “Lord, have mercy.”
2. A brief petition and response that together comprise the first item of the Ordinary of the Roman Catholic Mass.
2. A musical setting of either of these sets of petition and response.

[Late Latin K[ymacr]rie (eleison), from Greek Kūrie eleēson, Lord, have mercy : Kūrie, vocative of kūrios, lord, master + eleēson, aorist imperative of elein, to show mercy (from eleos, mercy).]

This was me playing with language and replacing eleison with arcanon; if you like, this could refer to the establishment of a number of holy songs in Mystra's or Azuth's worship in this year....or it could mean something else entirely--your call.

Steven
who sometimes just like plays on words and language games in the roll...



Thank you for this swift reply.

"Soyez réalistes : demandez l'impossible"

Sorry for my English... it's not my native tongue.

Edited by - Asharak on 02 Jan 2009 15:36:15
Go to Top of Page

AJA
Seeker

USA
36 Posts

Posted - 27 Dec 2008 :  02:52:32  Show Profile Send AJA a Private Message  Reply with Quote
quote:
Originally posted by Steven Schend
PS: I think Jasmal might have been made up by me or Ed, but I'm not sure. The year name MIGHT refer to the historic blade-maker Jasmal of Impiltur, whose works were said to remain vorpal-sharp for centuries without the aid of magic.

From Volo's Guide To All Things Magical, p.42:
"Jasmal: Jasmal is a durable, very hard gem. It is found in small veins or, very rarely, larger seam deposits in the Thunder Peaks and the Spine of the World mountains. When polished, jasmals catch sunlight or torchlight and give off haloes of amber light, although they themselves remain transparent and colorless. Jasmals are usually cabochon cut and thus appear as small, glassy globes of orange light when worn on cloaks or tunics.
Jasmal is so hard that it can hold a cutting edge and even be worked into small nonmetallic weapons or mounted in a row along a blade. In this latter use, it is prized for its ability to take multiple or complex enchantments that the strike of the blade can visit upon victims whenever the jasmals strike for damage. Powdered jasmal is also a favored ingredient in enchantment baths for magical armor and in the ink formula for the spell Veladar's vambrace."
quote:
Originally posted by Wooly Rupert
I still can't find jack on "eloene".
And you probably won't. 548 was one of the "missing" years that I spotted on the original Roll (along with 382, 722 and 977), and Steven was gracious enough to let me "fill in" the names. George stopped me at 977, but I had already turned in the others.

(long-winded non-canon explanation follows)
"Eloene" was an IMC elven phrase along the lines of "dancing in (sorcerous) light." Many elven (and, later, human, which is where it was co-opted into the common tongue) stage productions featured soliloquies or arias with the actor bathed in faerie fire or similar illuminating magics. It is an especially popular device in bawdy human festhall productions. This usage later was later expanded to refer to anyone strongly backlit by a light source or infused with a visible deific halo, or any individual with vibrant reddish or light flaxen hair. Which, of course, gives Eloene Bride a number of possible visual choices.
quote:
Originally posted by Crazed Venturers
Corrie is short for Coronation Street (the longest running soap opera on UK TV)
I was under the impression that a "corrie fist" was the same as a "southpaw," but I can't seem to find anything to verify that.


AJA
YAFRP

Edited by - AJA on 27 Dec 2008 02:54:54
Go to Top of Page

Wooly Rupert
Master of Mischief
Moderator

USA
31496 Posts

Posted - 27 Dec 2008 :  07:08:02  Show Profile Send Wooly Rupert a Private Message  Reply with Quote
So was there any basis for the word "eloene", or did you just make it up?

Candlekeep Forums Moderator

Candlekeep - The Library of Forgotten Realms Lore
http://www.candlekeep.com
-- Candlekeep Forum Code of Conduct

Editor and scribe for The Candlekeep Compendium

I am the Giant Space Hamster of Ill Omen!
Go to Top of Page
Page: of 6 Previous Topic Topic Next Topic  
Previous Page | Next Page
 New Topic  New Poll New Poll
 Reply to Topic
 Printer Friendly
Jump To:
Candlekeep Forum © 1999-2018 Candlekeep.com Go To Top Of Page
Snitz Forums 2000