Creating TES Role Play Character Sprites
I follow and am followed by a large amount of TES-affiliated role play blogs, and since I don’t interact with people much from this account I have decided to start making sprite edits of feastings’s original Homestuck sprites for those who want them.*
I don’t have any examples of my edits on the computer I’m making this post from, but I’m working on making some right now, and I promise they won’t disappoint! If you want me to edit one for you, feel free to send me an ask or submission on my main containing the name of your character(s), their name(s)/race(s)/gender(s), any visual reference(s) of them (if available), and anything else you want me to add.
These sprites will be transparent, just in case you want to put them on your character’s blog or use them to link your personal and role play blog(s).
Please don’t be afraid to ask me for one! I don’t bite, and I love meeting role players. Even though Nehtayehm and Hakke, my two high fantasy-centric characters, aren’t directly associated with the TES universe and fandom, you all seem extremely nice and talented, and I would love to get to know you in one way or another!
In the segregated dreas, or dominions, of the region the separated Mastandi inhabit, two distinct cultures coexist less-than-peacefully. There are the Mamiri, or the “civilized peoples” of the land, and the Mamasa, or the “olden peoples” of the land. Although the latter group identifies quite proudly with the word “Mamasa,” it was originally implemented by the former demographic into the northeastern dialect of their shared language many years ago as a moderate slur. The word was considered very offensive to natives during the ancient Mamari peoples’ imperial occupation of nomadic Mamasa camps, but after their successful revolt some one hundred years after the onset of the unwelcome occupation, they adopted the word quite pridefully. With that word also came an entire language, and one that developed and changed into its own unique patois following the liberation of the tribal Mamasa peoples.
I will explain some social, geographic, and linguistic conventions of the various mortal peoples I oversee shortly.