A Year & A Day: Mekumwasuck

Changeling: the Dreaming

Homebrew Rules

Character Creation Guide Download: Mekumwasuck.pdf

Quoth the Mekumwasuck:

*None- just creepy smiling staring…

Kith Excerpt:

One of two brothers Gundohgi (Families) of the Northeast, the Mekumwasuck are Wapsu (Thallain) but also shy and quiet little-folk of the Passamaquoddy. They are happy masters of fishing and life on the water and would absolutely harass those mortals who lives centered on waterways. Though they would prank, the tomfooleries would get worse for those mortals who disrespected the Mekumwasuck’s privacy. But despite the occasional prank here and there, they were so shy and quiet that many assumed that they sailed away in a stone-canoe, never to return. In truth, they have always been around, but simply maintained a lower profile, with less practical jokes, but more ways to cause chaos. The chaos comes easy.

Both the Changeling Way and the hectic schedule of a modern world are powerful tools in allowing the Mekumwasuck to move about unnoticed. They are ugly mortals of course, but far less recognizable than their hairy stunted Fae Mien. This coupled with the phones, E-mails, and even postal service allowed for incognito unhelpful interaction with the world at large. It has never been easier for the Mekumwasuck to balance the mortal and Fae lives, and create disharmony from a safe unseen distance.

Despite the low profile, and penchant for mischief making they have a strong love for their mortal community. In fact many of the Mekumwasuck found great joy and beauty in disrupting the trappings of the Catholic Church. They take great pains to discredit the religion and ensure that the local Catholic community (both mortals and fae) are unhappy, not that they are physically around to witness the unhappiness. They still like to fish and swim spend time on the water, that will never change. But it helps that the lakes and river are big enough that they can go it alone, quiet and happy that they messed up somebodies’ day.



“I’ll never forget how the depression and loneliness felt good and bad at the same time. Still does.” ― Henry Rollins


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