A Year and A Day: Fee Verte

Changeling: the Dreaming

Homebrew Rules

Character Creation Guide Download: Fee-Verte.pdf

Quoth the Fee Verte:

“So then I said to Mareaux… Anton, not Gaston, different Mareaux… I said ‘of course the green of the painting supersedes the grayer-notes’ and ’…oh, one more glass? Don’t mind if I do…’ *Ahem*, ‘the bleached green needs to supplant the ashen grey because cubism noveaux is sooo 2000 and late…’”

Kith Excerpt:

A French Critic once remarked, “Absinthe makes you crazy and criminal, provokes epilepsy and tuberculosis, and has killed thousands of French people. It makes a ferocious beast of man, a martyr of woman, and a degenerate of the infant, it disorganizes and ruins the family and menaces the future of the country”. The French Fabian known as the Feé Verte can’t help but laugh their collective asses off at this statement. Whether true or no, the fact that it gets them attention is what matters. This relatively new Fabian, the Feé Verte (literally, the Green Fairies) arrived on the scene with the Bohemian uprising in France during the early 1800’s. Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec, Charles Pierre Baudelaire, Marcel Proust, All purported to know this Fabian well.

Despite temperance and prohibition, they maintained alliances with the Portunes (who were never amiss when hording the tipple in their wild forests and rural homesteads) and forged lasting friendships with the Feu-Follet despite that Fabian’s migration to the new world a hundred years prior. (When asked about the inconsistencies of the dates, the Feu-Follet smile politely, and the Feé Verte laugh).

The Fabian has done well over the past couple hundred and few odd years. Their odd antics, and eccentric behaviors have given them a voice in the halls of Modern Art movements and their bohemian sensibilities provide a means of earning a lifestyle within the annals of hip and urban Parisian parages noveaux (newer neighborhoods). While no future is written in stone, the Fabian seem not to worry over-much. People will always seek out the cunning and rousing. The Feé Verte seem to have a hold on the artists and poets that continually recreate that self-same cunning and rousing paradigm.



“Got tight on absinthe last night. Did knife tricks.”
– Ernest Hemingway


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