- Magon’s magical theories are based on ley lines?
- Other 2 dwarven nations
- G’Naraak technology gunpowder or something notably dangerous?
- Develop Renshai culture Spartan/Samurai merge – redo Fields of Wrath
- What do the clergy of the deities do?
- Days of the Week
- Notable calendar days.
- An elderly woman in a poor area (mountain caves, deadlands or farathine) wanted to be able to feed her family. Coming up with a creative way to do so, she created a Hokanu Mushroom Pie as described below:
This plump Hokanu mushroom is the size of a giant’s head.
It is a golden brown color. The insides have been removed and
the mushroom cap has been filled with various vegetables, diced
meats, herbs and spices.
Typically, this dish calls for dark-colored meats such as wild duck
or Angus, though it goes well with lighter meats also, such as snake or chicken.
A pastry crust is used to cover the top of the mushroom, after which
it is slowly baked with juices of some citrus fruits, such as the
orange or lime. The whole slow-baking process dries the mushroom shell
causing it to become crispy and delicate.
The Hokanu Pie is often served with a crusty bread in contrast to the
crispy texture of the pot-pie. The woman (or I should say the pie)
eventually becomes more well-known in the area it was first created
(wherever that will be).
The ten commandments of the Native American Indians:
Treat the earth and all that dwells therein with respect
Remain close to the Great Spirit
Show great respect to your fellow beings
Work together for the benefit of all mankind
Give assistance and kindness wherever needed
Do what you know to be right
Look after the wellbeing of mind and body
Dedicate a share of your efforts to the greater good
Be truthful and honest at all times
Take full responsibility for your actions
Humankind has not woven the web of life.
We are but one thread within it.
Whatever we do to the web, we do to ourselves.
All things are bound together.
All things connect.
Chief Seattle, 1854