Monday, 4 August 2014

Myths and Legends about Semuanya

Before the dawn of history, within the time of story, it's aforesaid that Semuanya had a mate, Kecuala by name. each were hermaphroditic entities, each filling each social role. whereas Semuanya was involved solely with survival and propagation, however, Kecuala was distracted by a lot of abstract and cerebral matters. Eventually it grew therefore distracted by its disparate thoughts that it split in [*fr1], turning into 2 entities, male and feminine. These were the primary lizardfolk. Semuanya watches over the lizardfolk to the current day, hoping in some unspecified time in the future they're going to eliminate their abstract thoughts and become Kecuala once more.


Lizardfolk tribes typically contain shamans and clerics UN agency derive power from the worship of Semuanya. Semuanya's clergymen square measure unorganized, acting as general caretakers for his or her tribes. they're needed to breed each season, and people UN agency become sterilised lose their spells and usually kill. New shamans learn at the feet of the previous generation, and replace them once the older shamans grow sterilised. Semuanya's clergymen distinguish themselves from their fellows with kilts of blue-green hide.

From Wikipedia.

Tuesday, 19 February 2013


James M. Ward created Semuanya for the 1980 D&D supplement manual Deities and Demigods. Semuanya was detailed in the book Monster Mythology (1992), including details about his priesthood. His role in the cosmology of the Planescape campaign setting was described in On Hallowed Ground (1996).Semuanya was described briefly in Defenders of the Faith (2000). His priesthood is detailed for 3rd edition in Complete Divine (2004). His role in the Forgotten Realms setting was detailed in Serpent Kingdoms (2004).

Monday, 6 August 2012


In the Dungeons & Dragons role-playing game, Semuanya is the deity worshipped by the lizardfolk race in many campaign settings. The symbol of Semuanya is a single reptile egg. Its sacred animal is the alligator.

Thursday, 18 August 2011


Alphitonia is an arborescent genus of flowering plants with about 20 species, belonging to the buckthorn family (Rhamnaceae) of the rosid eudicots. It occurs in tropical regions of Southeast Asia, Oceania and Polynesia. These are large trees or shrubs. In Australia, these plants are often called "ash trees" or "sarsaparilla trees". This is rather misleading however; among the flowering plants, Alphitonia is not closely related to the true ash trees (Fraxinus of the asterids), and barely at all to the monocot sarsaparilla vines (Smilax).

The name is derived from a Greek word meaning "pearl barley".

The lanceolate coriaceous leaves are alternate, about 12 cm long. The margins are smooth. Venation is pinnate. They have white to rusty complex hairs on the under surface. The petiole is less than a quarter the length of a blade. Stipules are present.

The small flowers form terminal or axillary clusters of small creamy blossoms during spring. The flowers are bisexual. Hypanthium is present. The flowers show 5 sepals, 5 petals and 5 stamens. The ovary is inferior. The fruits are ovoid, blackish non-fleshy capsules, with one seed per locule.

Alphitonia species are used as food plants by the larva the hepialid moth Aenetus mirabilis, which feed only on these trees. They burrow horizontally into the trunk, then vertically down.