This page is reserved for Witchcraft.

History Edit

Witchcraft was named after Belladonna Witchard, the discoverer and most powerful witch of her time. The discovery of this type of magic took place 100 years after the discovery of the words in Aetrena. She was also the first to put these rhymes to paper for easy learning. Though she was a very successful Witch (the term used to refer to practitioners of this magic), those that came after her were able to continue refining the art generation after generation.

Belladonna Edit


With Aeterna having a even remotely be referred to as structured magic, the tribal peoples to both the North and the South needed to come up with a solution. It was discovered by Belladonna who at the time was known to dabble in poetry, From her home in Yuglyudi she had seen the weavings from the kinsmen near their borders, when the idea jumped out at her and latched itself into her mind, Aeterna, the place of magic combined their words, what if she could make their tongue work as well. She spent months writing poems before it even worked, while it one can weave even common words together to create phrases that can channel the magic, it was difficult to do until you learned to focus and control it. She failed a great many times but in the end her magic was renowned and the tribes of both her northern home and southern kin had a new magic to adapt and perfect ending the monopoly that Aeterna once held over them. Belladonna continued her work throughout her life, writing her spells in a grimoire that still exists in her hometown. She is known as the most powerful witch of her time as she created great leaps and bounds to the society, and thus each year on her birth there is a celebration and challenge to name a new belladonna, so even though she is long gone the magic she held so dearly still lives on.

Structure Edit

In this magical practice, witches, those who use this magic, put together words in order to cast a spell to do what they want. In theory, magic can achieve anything, though in this practice it can be heavily limited by what words they use, how they construct their spell, their own power, and their own focus. Unlike Magecraft, the words used are of normal speaking, however these spells tend to be long, must rhyme, and have been known to get explosive.

Usage Edit

It is truly up to the knowledge, power, and imagination of the caster, when it comes to what they can achieve. A well put together spell may be able to create a flame in their hand, but a master spell can create a pillar of fire that burns the very sky.

some examples:


May the God of water hear my cry. May rain fall forever from the sky. I cast this spell for plants of Mother Earth. May my cry be heard in death and birth.


God of thy sun, you've dried up the earth, now it is time for rains rebirth. Nourish the crops, Give them life, Let them grow, without strife. Cool the air, Release the warm, Give the earth care, Let rain swarm!


Clouds of black, clouds of white. I summon the to show thy might. Come thee here and bring thy rain, beneath water, the Earth shall stain. Showest thy light and thy thunder, I summon a storm to the earth under.

Note: These don't belong to me nor did I write them....cause I'm lazy.