Fae of the Court of Stars
- Blood -1
- Heart 2
- Mind 0
- Spirit 1
- [ ] Mortality 0
- [ ] Night -1
- [ ] Power 2
- [ ] Wild 1
Harm / Scars
- [ ][ ][ ][ ][ ]
- Someone broke an important promise to you and swore they would make it up to you. They owe you 2 Debts.
- You are keeping something hidden for someone. They owe you a Debt.
- You entrusted someone with a dangerous task. Ask them if they succeeded or failed. If they succeeded, you owe them a Debt. If they failed, they owe you 2 Debts
Fae Corruption Move
When you break a promise or tell an outright lie, mark corruption.
When you share a moment of intimacy — physical or emotional — with another person, demand a promise from them. If they refuse you or break the promise, they owe you 2 Debts.
When you die or retire your character, choose a character and bestow the favour of your court upon them. They can choose either to take Faerie Magic and two of your faerie powers or to advance Persuade an NPC.
Whenever you use a Faerie power, choose 1:
- Mark corruption
- You owe your monarch a Debt
- Suffer 1-harm (ap)
- Bedlam: Touch a target to place them in a specific emotional state (your choice). Mark corruption to have that emotion directed toward a target of your choosing.
- Glamours: You create illusions to fool the senses. The effects don’t last long.
- Shape Change: You can briefly change your shape into that of an animal.
Scales of Justice
You may cash in a Debt with someone to use a power from Faerie Magic (including powers not normally available to you) on them at no cost.
Words Are Wind
When someone breaks a promise to you or lies to you and you find out, they owe you a Debt and you take +1 forward against them.
There are a number of Courts in Chicago, that come and go as the seasons wheel, the tides ebb and flow, and fashions flit: The Court of Fog, the Lake Court, Summer and Winter. However, there are two main courts that have stood the test of time – the Sun and the Moon Courts.
The Sun Court is full of selfless do-gooders, faeries who can’t pass an inviting pail of milk without cleaning the host’s kitchen and repairing their shoes. Knights in shining armour, always putting others before themselves – making deals to benefit mortals.
The Moon Court is full of the spiteful and selfish Unseelie, those who’d trick a human into sleeping under a tree for a hundred years just because it amused them. Moustache twirling villains who put their own interests first in any deals.
The Court of Stars, by comparison, is much smaller but has survived alongside their bigger siblings by acting as a kind of buffer between them. They are the thin dividing line of dawn and dusk, the arbiters of disputes, and the pursuers of broken vows.