A Year and A Day: Aspara

Changeling: the Dreaming

Homebrew Rules

Character Creation Guide Download: Apsara.pdf

Quoth the Apsara:

“Hey honey? Can you pick up the Kids today? Some Prince requires my services tonight, it’s Taco Tuesday, and they like salsa with their burritos… I should be home no later than 9ish…”

Kith Excerpt:

From time immemorial, the All-female Janajaati (Kith) of Apsara has delighted the Vedic Gods with their Celestial dances and cosmic beauty. The Apsara fall somewhere between the Angels (Brought to India with Zoroastrianism) and the Nymphae (Of the Olympian Kingdom, much to the Apsara’s chagrin). And they have plagued the note-taking of serious Fae scholars for generations. More than simple Celestial dancing Fae, but less than the ancient Vedic Gods of Dance so often conflated with the Janajaati, the true origins of the Apsara may be found in the sheer volume of Kingdoms they may be found in.

The Cloud-Babes (as they are colloquially called) are perhaps the most widespread of any Peri (Fae) Tribes. The Bulk of them can be found throughout the whole of the Perfumed Empire Kingdoms, but also well into the Kingdom of the Firebird, and as far as East as the Land of 10 Million Dreams, They boast numbers well-through Asia, the Middle East, Russia, and now many are found in Hindu communities in the U.S. and Europe.

Yet no matter how far they are from home, at any time they may be called back to perform their heavenly dances for the Vedic Gods. The Gods of old haven’t changed though the whole of this wheel’s Cycles, and forever have these Celestial Dancers on Speed-dial. The Apsara continue to dance and sing, and learn new songs and dances from the new lands, despite being tired or busy with mortal lives. It is their karmic duty to perform, and they will do so with all the Heavenly Grace they have been granted.



“We dance to seduce ourselves. To fall in love with ourselves. When we dance with another, we manifest the very thing we love about ourselves so that they may see it and love us too.”
– Kamand Kojouri


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