fayanora: Steph Chloe Cake (Steph Chloe Cake)
Chapter 29 of The Many Faces of Har---er, Adira Potter is published!

Chapter Summary: The collective meets Dobby again, has occlumency lessons, and Chandra experiments with his magic.

Archive Of Our Own version

FanFiction dot net version

Big Closet version

Start at Chapter One: "Feeling Sic" = AO3, FF.net, BC
fayanora: Steph Chloe Dartagnan (Steph Chloe Dartagnan)
Chapter 26 of The Many Faces of Har---er, Adira Potter is published!

Summary: Alastair Potter passed out just as every name in the Potter collective thus far came out of the Goblet of Fire... save for one name. Chandra Rahasyamay, previously only seen in the Potter collective's dreams, has come out at last. Everyone else in the collective has mysteriously vanished, leaving Chandra on his own with an incomplete amnesia. In this chapter he struggles in school, and everyone else struggles to comprehend his odd manner of speaking. Will he be able to figure his magic out before the First Task?

Archive Of Our Own version

FanFiction dot net version

Big Closet version

Start at Chapter One: "Feeling Sic" = AO3, FF.net, BC
fayanora: Steph bouncy (Steph bouncy)
Chapter 12 of The Many Faces of Harry Potter is up! "Harry Potter is a wizard, which surprises him. But Harry Potter is also a Multiple, which surprises everyone."

It can be accessed at these three locations:

Archive of Our Own

FF.net

BigCloset
fayanora: Steph Oh You (Steph Oh You)
Summary: Harry Potter is a wizard, which surprises him. But Harry Potter is also a Multiple, which surprises everyone.

Chapter 2 has now been posted!

FanFiction.net version

"Archive Of Our Own" version

BigCloset version.
fayanora: black (black)
I was thinking about Voldemort earlier today, and about his ethics or lack thereof, because this one fanfic I'm reading has a version of him that is far more ethical than the canon one, and at one point I got to wondering what my character Lyria Spellspinner thought of Voldemort, and she popped up and answered me. This is her answer (I am giving her the reigns to type it now):

Voldemort is a fool. While I don't approve of killing children, and thus find it amusing that his attempt to kill an infant turned him into a powerless wraith, he made a fatal mistake in the fourth book, one which I believe might have been out of character for him, given other things we know about him. His mistake was letting Harry have his wand. Why did he not simply kill Harry while Harry was still tied up? Yes, he was supposedly repairing his reputation among his inner circle, but frankly, that was unnecessary. Someone whose name still inspires fear 13 years after his downfall and disappearance does not need to bolster his reputation.

Voldemort strikes me, in all the rest of the series, as being someone who does not hesitate to blast obstacles out of his way. He already knew he could not convert Harry, so why did he not kill Harry when the boy was helpless? Voldemort is arrogant to such a degree that he is unlikely to have been cautious with Harry before the wands connected during that scene.

It would be interesting to read a fan fiction AU where Voldemort did not hesitate to kill the prone Harry. Or hesitated just long enough to show his Death Eaters the act in person. Obviously, it would have caused him to pass out when he killed the horcrux inside Harry, but what beyond that? I suppose Dumbledore's plans might change, once he realized Harry was no longer a horcrux; Harry would no longer need to die, because it would have happened already. He would no longer have the connection into Voldemort's mind. Voldemort would still be wary of Harry, would still be obsessed. It would be interesting, to say the least.
fayanora: Fanning sisters (Fanning sisters)
I hate it when morally ambiguous characters are just labeled either villains or anti-heros. I think that’s why I like my character Lyria Spellspinner so much. She's cunning, manipulative, secretive, isn't afraid to kill people when she feels it's needed, defies the laws of nature and man by being heavy into the dark arts, befriends dark creatures, performs necromancy, performs forbidden soul magic, and has a temper problem (in that if she loses her temper, everyone heads for the hills screaming hysterically, and witnesses will probably need therapy for the rest of their lives. Those on the receiving end of her wrath generally end up either dying horribly, begging for death, or going insane from the trauma).

But she's fiercely loyal to her employees and her loved ones, protects children (even when they're not hers), doesn't kill needlessly, feels remorse for some of the more horrible things she's done and has nightmares about it for decades or even centuries ("losing her temper" involves a massive temporary personality shift in which she is not herself, and thankfully has only one trigger1 which doesn't often happen), she's usually very level headed, she treats people with respect (sometimes even when they don't do the same for her) but isn't afraid to show contempt for people she dislikes if she thinks they're useless and harmless, she's fighting on the side of Good, and even though she's ungodly wealthy, she's generous to those in genuine need (even if she doesn't like them, if she doesn't think they deserve whatever misfortune they've run afoul of). She is a heroine, and if anyone ever thinks differently, well, they're well within their rights to think that. But to me she's a heroine.

If I had to give her a Hogwarts house, I'd say she's equal parts Ravenclaw, Slytherin, and Griffindor, with a dash of Hufflepuff. But adult Lyria would probably get sorted into Slytherin... and would probably have very little patience for most of the idiots in that House during the events of the books, especially Malfoy. Child Lyria, however, would probably have ended up in Ravenclaw.

1 = Her trigger is if somebody murders someone she loves.
fayanora: Sammi Hanratty classy (Sammi Hanratty classy)
I made this comment about my Lyria story on a friend's LJ, and felt it was good enough to repeat here:

I'm not writing a simple story. The Lyria/Playground of the Gods story is a complex mix of high fantasy, science fiction, and horror with comedic elements and urban fantasy elements (but no elements of romance stories, even though there are relationships/romances between some characters). Also, I plan for there to be the occasional completely unrealistic and absurd thing happening, inspired by the kind of unrealistic and absurd stuff that happens in reality, because sometimes reality has everything from WTF Moments in the middle of a serious time, like the Christmas Truce in WWI, to Deus Ex Machina stuff like a whole fleet of enemy ships wiped out by a freak wind. Because that's just how I do things; I don't do simple genre tales, they're boring. Life is complex, and fiction should strive to equal life's complexity.

~ ~ ~

Also adding here one other thing: Sometimes random shitty stuff happens to the good guys, like that freak wind gets *their* fleet of ships instead. And other times, the good guys are incompetent. Sometimes, the leader of the good guys is not really suited to the situation zie finds zirself in, and this is true of the Lyria series: the leader of the good guys is Kell, God of Innocence and Innocents. He is not suited to lead people against an enemy force, and He knows it. But He got saddled with the job and can't pawn it off on anyone else. So of course Lyria decides to do her own thing, only just barely cooperating with Kell since she knows He is aware of His shortcomings.
fayanora: Dakota & Elle by LJ user dancingwithme (Dakota & Elle)
I love it when I'm just as excited to be writing a chapter as I would be to be reading it, trying to keep up with the ideas, to type fast enough to get them down. It's exhilarating when the story is so engaging that writing becomes more important even than Netflix, or Tumblr, and almost more important than food!

At least, with my writing style, which is basically "1. Think of the essentials of what you want to happen in the story/chapter. 2. Set up the initial conditions. 3. Let your characters loose, nudging them back in line on occasion as needed."
fayanora: Elle Fanning by LJ user bitemeee (Elle Fanning)
Very annoying: Wrote a chapter of Lyria novel months ago, seem to have misplaced it.

EDIT: Found it! YAY!
fayanora: Steph Pensive (Steph Pensive)
Well, a few days ago I had a pretty productive time of things. Rewrote chapter 11 of my Lyria novel because I didn't like a single thing about it, finished editing the existing chapters, finished chapter 17 (well, not 100%, but 99%), and renamed the Ghost chapter as chapter 18.

Today I was going to go out and add to chapter 11, fix the formatting on chapter 16, wrap up the last 1% of chapter 17, and start editing chapter 18. I did not have my info file on me when I wrote chapter 18, so a bunch of names of things are just [placeholders] at the moment, because I could not remember the names offhand. Also, there's a small continuity error in chapter 18, an easy fix.

However, I did not get to do that. I had an other IBS incident, nothing major, just enough to keep me from going out, though. Being out on my own in public writing, if I went in such a condition, I'd be getting up to go to the bathroom every few minutes, and at the Safeway I do most of my work at, the bathroom is on the other side of the very large store from the deli seating area. And I have so much stuff with me when I go out that it's a big annoyance to get up for anything. (My green grocery bag with my sunglasses and some other things in it, the messenger bag I keep my Dana and my Nook in, my cloak, and sometimes my umbrella; doesn't sound like a lot, but it is, and I would not trust it to be there on its own while I was in the restroom, someone would surely steal it.)

This kind of thing makes me wish I could focus on writing at home. Which, I guess I kinda can, but not well; there's really nowhere comfortable to sit. What';s odd is I am most comfortable writing in a straight-backed metal chair pulled up to a table. I don't have that kind of thing at home. I have a pair of desks in my room, but one has my computer on it, and the other... there isn't enough room between it and the bookshelf to sit. I suppose I could move them a little, but there's already barely any room between the computer chair and the fan behind it, which is right by the wall.

And I could use my bed, but I'd have to be on my belly, and that I can only do for so long before I have to get up again.

So yeah, today might have been productive if I had somewhere in the apartment to sit and write comfortably, without having to move the computer.
fayanora: Steph Chloe Dartagnan (Steph Chloe Dartagnan)
I have a character who is an albino. And it occurred to me today that in addition to her eye protection, she should have skin protection, too. So far, she just wears robes with a cowl and usually leaves the cowl up, which has the added benefit of hiding her appearance from others. (Albinos are considered soul-less by her people, and are often treated worse than animals.) But I need other ideas for skin protection as well.

The story takes place on a world with magic. They also have technology (magical technology mostly). I don't know if they have sunscreen yet or not. It's not terribly important, since at her power level magic-wise, she can heal from burns and stuff with relative ease, but it would still hurt and it would still take a day or two to heal from a sunburn. And she does need her cowl down to use a lot of her powers, because seeing clearly helps her out, especially in battle.

I'm also not entirely sure what the effects of solar radiation on an albino would be.

Anyway, if anyone can think of something else to protect her that would be appropriate to the setting, I would appreciate it a lot. I mean, I could always go with "amulet that filters out certain light spectra," but if there are non-magical ways of doing it too, that would help, since some of her enemies can sense the use of magic.

Also, she originally comes from Okonikaat, her planet's version of Africa* (though living in a colony nation of exiles now), but as an albino I don't think that "black" is appropriate to describe her, so if anyone can think of another way, preferably a PC way, to refer to her ethnicity, I would love to hear it. Best I've come up with so far is based on the caste system of the country she lives in, and so: "Ruling Caste features and hair texture, but snow-white skin and hair." (Well, that and "Okonikaati," but I fully expect that to go over the heads of a lot of [white] readers, even after the explanation of what a typical Okonikaati looks like.)

* = Minus the white colonialism, since whites are an extreme minority on Orion.
fayanora: SK avatar (Default)
The magic system I have for the "Playground of the Gods" (AKA Lyriaverse) storyverse has rules and limitations, like any good system of magic. But it is also flexible within those rules. Magic there is really good at making energy, moving things around. There are lots of variations on that. You can also make magical pseudo-matter that has a number of applications, anything from completely indestructible metal (adamantium), to a kind of stone that floats (luftstein). As well as bombs, portals, machines, and possibly weather work. With magic in the lyriaverse, you can make objects (including yourself) fly without even using luftstein, start fires, control the wind, and anchor objects or people in place like flies under an invisible pin.
(Pseudo-matter only looks and acts like real matter, but is made of magic and contains no atoms. If a piece of adamantium were left on a magically mostly-dead world like Earth 1, in a matter of months it will weaken and dissolve into the air around it. Only on magically powerful worlds like Orion can adamantium be left lying around; some pieces have been known to be buried in the soil for several thousand years and still be in excellent condition when dug up.)

There are limitations, of course, at least for mortals (gods are a different ball of wax).

Mortal Laws of Magic:
1. Mortal magic cannot make real matter.
2. The degree to which magic can rearrange existing real matter depends on the complexity of the rearrangement. The more complex the rearrangement, the more power and control it takes to achieve. Meaning that it is fairly simple to, say, blow up a building, and fairly simple to use magic in small, discrete steps to MAKE a building, but things like making a loaf of bread out of a pile of grass clippings using magic is, for mortal sorcerers, effectively impossible. With enough liquid magic (called godsblood), one could do it, but even then, the diagram-spell necessary to do it would take up an area of roughly one square mile, would take months to write out, and if you get the smallest thing wrong in the diagram-spell, the whole thing could explode like an atomic bomb. No mortal creature could do it without using a diagram-spell. This rule also explains rule #1.
(There are some cheats for this sort of thing. If you had enough knowledge of DNA, with time to experiment you could use magic to make a tree that grows loaves of bread. Lyria makes use of this kind of bio-magic at times.)
3. Mortal magic cannot be used to travel though time.
4. Demons from Hell and other Hell-borne lifeforms fall under the jurisdiction of The Hellmaster, and are not permitted to be freed from Hell by anyone but The Hellmaster. Any Hell creatures found outside of Hell are immediately picked up and returned by The Hellmaster. Mortals, and sometimes even gods, found to be violating this rule are subject to punishment by The Hellmaster. (There are ways of hiding Hell creatures from The Hellmaster's sights, but The Hellmaster does have others who work for him, to compensate for such workarounds. I have a couple of short stories that demonstrate the reasons why this rule is so important.) [Note: The Hellmaster is... an interesting character. It is so vast and horrifying to look upon, I think The Hellmaster's visage might make even Cthulhu shit himself.)

There are no Mortal Laws of Magic against the magical subjugation of another being, even a sentient being, nor against resurrecting the dead (the only limitation there is that if the brain has decayed, you're pretty much out of luck if you're looking for a total resurrection. An area of possible exception is powerful liches, assuming they took proper pre-death steps). Nor does any Mortal Law of Magic make it impossible for mortal sorcerers to make changes to existing life-forms (like Lyria making a giant rat/cockroach hybrid and giving it sentience), if you can work around rule #2 by taking small, discrete steps. But those magics are considered immoral and illegal by most civilizations.

Even the gods have limits, which were decided by committee long ago and written into the laws of physics there:

1. Gods cannot destroy planets or the life on them. (Nor stars, the fabric of reality, etc. etc.)
2. Gods cannot greatly alter the lifeforms on a planet without their consent.
3. Gods cannot wound or kill anyone who does not worship them. (One loophole: if the mortal in question used to worship you, but no longer does, it is still permissible, though if they've given their worship to another god, you might anger their new god.)
4. Gods cannot cause harm to a planet's life by control of the weather. (Includes blotting out the sun.)
5. Gods can travel through time, but only to the past, and they are unable to make any changes to the timeline.
6. Gods are unable to create new life forms that might threaten the ecosystem of a planet unless they are merely lifeforms made entirely of magic, as such beings generally have no need to eat. But if such beings are destructive or harmful to the environment, the Council intervenes. (This rule has not been strictly enforced ever since the civil war of the gods began.)

Of course, the gods can get around some of these limitations using mortals.
fayanora: SK avatar (Default)
I just spent a good hour or two working on an alphabet for "the common speech" of Orion, for the Lyria storyverse. I drew inspiration from a number of different sources, using Omniglot to look at different alphabets.

Here it is:

Big )

PTSD

May. 15th, 2014 10:29 pm
fayanora: Aghast (Aghast)
Been re-reading what I've written so far in my Lyria novel, in order to make edits in places because I made Forizano continue to be a double amputee, and after reading this one chapter, I realized that Lyria, Forizano, Meriel, and possibly Jedocas and the others who were there as well, would all likely develop PTSD after the incident in that chapter. Lyria and Meriel, for sure, and it seemed plain Forizano would as well. So now I'll have to do even more editing, but that's okay - this is a realization I should have made ages ago, and it's too good an opportunity to pass up. (Protags with mental health issues? Why yes, we do indeed need more representation of that in fiction.)

Actually, I'd be very surprised if Forizano didn't already have PTSD, considering what happened to him in the war. And I know for a fact Lyria did already, too; she just didn't let on much, because after 300 years those wounds would have become a familiar ache. But this recent incident would reopen those wounds.

So if anyone wants to help contribute to my research on PTSD, feel free to comment or drop me a line at fayanora at gmail dot com. I have a fair starting point from Tumblr and from knowing at least two people with PTSD, but every little bit helps. Especially since I am interested in how the condition differs for different people, because I can already sense that the different characters will not respond to having PTSD in the same ways.

What's even better for the story, I plan to have these common issues bring Lyria and Forizano together, and faster than I had previously planned. (Oh, and lastly: it fits in nicely with my plan to use Forizano as an authorial chew-toy. That poor man is gonna be going through a LOT more before this is all over.)

Hmm... come to think of it, without realizing it, I may have made Nokwahl, of my Nokwahl/Traipah stories, have PTSD as well. A lot of her behavior makes sense in that context, and it fits, given what she's been through.
fayanora: Steph hail satan (Steph hail satan)
I used to be too nice to cause any of my characters pain or suffering. Now I take a perverse pleasure in putting my characters through all kinds of hell. I think I have finally grown as a writer.

Especially poor Forizano Lysvalo. That man is going to be my special chewtoy. MWAH HA HA HA HA HA HA!!!

I have made my decision: Forizano will not get such an easy out as his legs being regrown. He will become a physically disabled character.
fayanora: Martha and Ten by mischief89 (Martha and Ten)
Okay, so I have this shape-shifter character in my Lyria story who is a Vrayshra of the Pyenari sub-species, and I was originally going to have them be MTF trans. The way that would have worked is, Vrayshra have a definite form and definite sex until their second puberty. (First puberty turns them from four-legged to two-legged. Second puberty turns them from solid matter to a magical kind of pseudo-matter that can easily change to energy.)

But... I have instead decided to make their gender non-binary, in the following way: they keep shifting back and forth among male, female, and neuter both physically and in clothing. (Pyenari are actually naked all the time; when they seem to wear clothes, that is part of their body.) And generally treating gender as something that shifts with mood, because Pyenari can totally do that.

Also, she will be proudly Pyenari. Shape-shifters aren't well trusted by most folks on Orion to start with, and Pyenari are looked down on even by the other sub-species of Vrayshra because they eat souls sometimes. But zie is not going to hide zir species, no, she will proudly be in full Pyenari form all the time, and damn the haters!

Though I might go the Pi route with zir and have zir change form by mood, too. Like, not hiding what zie is - maybe even having zir distinctive purple Pyenari stripes in all zir forms - but just, "I feel like being a Basilisk today," or "This particular situation calls for a demon form," or even "I feel like a dainty little flower of Elven feminity at the moment."

Yes, I like that. That is what I shall do.
fayanora: by lj user holdonbaby (Elle looks up)
I just thought up a device for a scifi or fantasy device in a culture that still has slavery. I'm thinking it might be a good one for Lyria's world. I'm calling it a Babel Shackle for now; put these on your slaves, and they won't be able to understand anything anyone says, except for the words of whoever has a Master Shackle on their person. Then the masters could communicate with their slaves, and slaves couldn't communicate with one another. It would work on all forms of language, because it would have an element of intent to it; if you intended to try to communicate, it would send a message about that intent to the other shackles, thus even coded winks or whatnot would be scrambled in the brain. Kind of the opposite of an Omnitongue talisman. (Omnitongue talismans allow the user to understand any and all languages. Well, almost all; some magical beings have languages that magically defy Omnitongue translation.) May even be useful to have some kind of magical AI built into it, to allow slaves to communicate work-related things to each other.

There may still be ways around it, but that would seriously hamper organized escape and/or rebellion attempts.
fayanora: SK avatar (Default)
Given that Hollywood loves to whitewash characters, even against the objections of the author in book adaptations, I doubt I will be selling the rights if I ever get around to finishing the Lyria stuff and getting it published. Because though Lyria lives in a country with lots of white people, Dralakkith is very small and the total percentage of white people on Orion in general is very small. (They may even be transplants from Earth.) The most populous human "race" on Orion is a dark brown skinned race that does not occur on Earth, though there are similarities to Earth ethnicities.

In fact, it strikes me that one character, who has a magic power of being so ordinary that nobody can remember what he looks like once he's out of sight (a power which was enhanced by Lyria), that given the parameters of "ordinary" on Orion, he would NOT be white. Hell, even though Dralakkith has a high white population, they are surrounded by many countries where white people are uncommon, so they tend to not think of their own race when they think "ordinary." So the fact that he wasn't white would not affect his ordinariness to the people of Dralakkith.

This same tendency of non-whiteness is also common among the elves and Fae and other humanoids on Orion. In fact, white people are so uncommon there that most human/oid citizens of Orion tend to think the Dralakkithians are from The Hollow Realm, to be so pale. Lyria's initial reaction, in fact, to a Dralakkithian was revulsion and pity. But she got used to them in time.

I may, in fact, use this information and subsequent anti-white racism to give white readers a taste of what it's like to be on the receiving side of true racism, as opposed to "reverse racism" "my feewins gawt hoot."
fayanora: by lj user holdonbaby (Elle looks up)
One thing that my Lyriaverse has in common with the Potterverse is dimensional expansion, IE "bigger on the inside" magical tech. And it occurred to me, from a line in HP5 about there not being enough beds in Hogsmeade to accommodate all the people staying for Dumbledore's funeral, that it was kind of odd that there should be such a shortage. I mean, with the right magic, an inn the size of a small shack on the outside could conceivably hold, say, 50 rooms.

So an idea came to mind for the Lyriaverse, of inns that are only 2 or 3 stories tall, and less than a city block in size, but which have hundreds of rooms inside.

Granted, there are still limits, and the larger something is inside, the more problematic getting out in an emergency becomes. Things like Lyria's fortress are quite rare, Lyria being the only known mortal to know how to make a Fae style Knowe, so once a building was expanded on the inside, that would be that; it would not be able to expand any more or less, unlike Lyria's fortress.

Plus, I imagine it would take a very well educated and highly skilled mage to make such a dimensionally-expanded area. So far, the only building in Lyriaverse canon to have such expansion (aside from Lyria's fortress) is one of the Way Stations - takes up a whole city block on the outside, is at least three times bigger on the inside to accomodate all the hundreds of permanent portals to various locations.

So I guess that explains the shortage, if the same kind of thing is true in the Potterverse. But I still like the idea of one of the wealthier inn owners making an inn much bigger on the inside. Even if it was simply taking an inn with rooms only a square foot or two in floor surface area and expanding their insides to be, say, 10, 15, or more square feet in floor area.

~

Update: I've decided that there are limitations regarding dimensional expansion, for people who don't know how to make a Fae style Knowe. So I decided the best option would be to first build a building that has lots of small rooms, each with their own door, then each room expanded.

As Brooke pointed out, there could be issues if the spell fails. Unlikely, because the laws would recognize the danger and there'd be multiple backups of the spell, an emergency ejection spell, an emergency portal in case that fails, and spells to reinforce the building in case of emergency. (And anti-fire spells.) I figure if the king takes the safety of his people strongly enough, they can do some really powerful stuff. After all, there IS a small town on the edge of the supercontinent of Taanshibaar, that is almost continually battered by hurricanes and mega-hurricanes called hypercanes. This town, called Port Insanity, is made entirely of wood but almost never has to be rebuilt because the buildings can withstand winds up to 600 MPH. (Its people are all mages; they need to be to cast spells to keep them from being blown away by the winds of the storms, and to keep debris like leaves and wood slivers from injuring or even killing them.)
fayanora: pensive (pensive)
One thing that my Lyriaverse has in common with the Potterverse is dimensional expansion, IE "bigger on the inside" magical tech. And it occurred to me, from a line in HP5 about there not being enough beds in Hogsmeade to accommodate all the people staying for Dumbledore's funeral, that it was kind of odd that there should be such a shortage. I mean, with the right magic, an inn the size of a small shack on the outside could conceivably hold, say, 50 rooms.

So an idea came to mind for the Lyriaverse, of inns that are only 2 or 3 stories tall, and less than a city block in size, but which have hundreds of rooms inside.

Granted, there are still limits, and the larger something is inside, the more problematic getting out in an emergency becomes. Things like Lyria's fortress are quite rare, Lyria being the only known mortal to know how to make a Fae style Knowe, so once a building was expanded on the inside, that would be that; it would not be able to expand any more or less, unlike Lyria's fortress.

Plus, I imagine it would take a very well educated and highly skilled mage to make such a dimensionally-expanded area. So far, the only building in Lyriaverse canon to have such expansion (aside from Lyria's fortress) is one of the Way Stations - takes up a whole city block on the outside, is at least three times bigger on the inside to accomodate all the hundreds of permanent portals to various locations.

So I guess that explains the shortage, if the same kind of thing is true in the Potterverse. But I still like the idea of one of the wealthier inn owners making an inn much bigger on the inside. Even if it was simply taking an inn with rooms only a square foot or two in floor surface area and expanding their insides to be, say, 10, 15, or more square feet in floor area.

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