Re: The Missionaries
>> Then again we use magic to determine whether stuffHaving just eaten some rice that according to the packet was sell by
>> is fresh or not
>> - the supermarket label giving the "best before" or
>> "sell by" date.
>Good grief, you don't believe/trust those things do
2000, certainly not! It had been kept in a closed jar fortunately,
otherwise I wouldn't have used it, but there was no visible signs of
spoilage and smelt quite fine! Very tasty it was too, cooked with a
beef and bean stew.
- --- In HeroQuest-RPG@yahoogroups.com, David Weihe <blerg2@y...> wrote:
>I think you misunderstood my point, the lessons of this particular
> nichughes2001" <nicolas.h@v...>
> > The people would retain folk tales, local habits and
> > the ways of their ancestors. The place to look for
> > these remnants in the 3rd age would probably be in the
> > common magic religions of the region and in the folk
> > tales told to children and largely disregarded by the
> > powerful and pious. Some of these lessons will suddenly
> > prove valuable again when Whitewall falls.
> No, they will be useless. The Missionaries describes a visit to the
> Talastari, who are all within the modern Glowline, and beyond the
> magic-killing effects of the Windstop (except for some wandering
> individuals, of course).
clan would have become part of the knowledge of the common religion.
After all it seems very likely that the lightbringers would have had a
Flesh Man representative with them even though I don't recall a
specific mention in the story.
Other clans would benefit, perhaps even Heortling clans. The transfer
of knowledge need not have been entirely one-way and when it says the
Hagolings told their own survival story it implies that it was not.
I am less clear whether Flesh Man ever was the common magic religion
this far north or whether there were two common magic religions with
an amount of cross-fertilisation of ideas. The lists of talents for
the Heortlings and Tarshites are remarkably similar.