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Fa-Nuit-HenEdit

Fa-Nuit-Hen, the Multiplier of Motions Known, is the scion of Boethiah and rules over the pocket realm of Maelstrom, hence he is known as the Demiprince of Maelstrom. The demiprince is known for his sword-teachings, and he is said to haunt the warriors who fell and still wonder why. He takes the form of a demonic Bosmer for strategic purposes, specifically to be both a nimble and a smaller target. His known wardrobe includes armor resembling that worn by the Aureal, and a Daedric helmet known as the Flame Monarch's Crown, which he supposedly wore when he visited Infernace.

King Fahara'jad

Fahara'jad (fl. 2E 582)Edit

King Fahara'jad was the ruler of Sentinel in the sixth century of the Second Era. He married Za-Rifah, the "Flower of Taneth", with whom he had three children: the eldest Maraya, the "Jewel of Satakalaam", his second-daughter Lakana, the "Star of the Almandine", and the young Crown Prince Azah, the "Lion of Antiphyllos". He was one of the leaders of the Daggerfall Covenant, and thus played a key role in the Alliance War circa 2E 582.

Falki the Fat (?b - 3E 398)Edit

Falki the Fat was a Nord chieftain of Thirsk during the Imperial Simulacrum in the fourth century of the Third Era.

He became Chieftain of Thirsk after slaying a pack of six rabid wolves and presenting their claws as a battle trophy. He would rule only for three weeks after contracting rabies, succumbing to madness and passing away.

Falx Carius (3E? b - 4E 5)Edit

Falx Carius, a Captain and later a General of the Imperial Legion, was an Imperial posted to Fort Frostmoth sometime before 3E 427 as a Knight Protector and Garrison Commander. He had numerous dealings with the Nerevarine during the latter's journeys on Solstheim. He died in 4E 5, but was raised from the dead later in the Fourth Era. There are many tales of General Carius's exploits among even the Redoran Guard, including helping in the founding of Raven Rock.

Faolchu (?b - 2E 582)Edit

Faolchu the Changeling was a general of the Alessian Order who was cursed with lycanthropy. Faolchu had a reputation for being nigh invulnerable in battle, earning him the nickname the Invincible General and the Invincible One. Soldiers could bash him with a shield, stick him full of arrows or cut deep into his flesh, and Faolchu would not falter in his assault. Not even a sword to the heart could kill him. However, Faolchu had a crippling fear of fire. Fire was the only thing that could stop Faolchu in his tracks. He was killed at the Battle of Glenumbra Moors while a fire was raging around him.

Faolchu was resurrected in 2E 582 by Angof the Gravesinger, with the intention of having him serve Molag Bal, taking the title Faolchu the Reborn. Faolchu wreaked havoc upon Glenumbra at Angof's behest, and took Camlorn for his own. In an effort to discover the means to defeat the ancient general, the Mages Guild had the Vestige travel back in time where Faolchu met his demise. After experiencing the battle first-hand through the eyes of a Breton soldier, the Vestige discovered Faolchu's weakness, giving the Lion Guard and its allies the information they needed to defeat him once more. By this time, Faolchu had holed himself up in Camlorn Keep, and was defeated by the Vestige after Lion Guard archers set fire to the building.

Upon his second death, Faolchu's soul was sent to Coldharbour, where Molag Bal had him tormented within Heart's Grief for his failure by burning to death everyday.

Chieftain Faorin (fl. 2E 582)Edit

Chieftain Faorin was the leader of the Hillhunters, one of the prominent Reachfolk clans of the Second Era. He was active in 2E 582, during the Three Banners War, and led his people to the Briar Rock.

Faoshor (fl. 2E 536)Edit

Faoshor was one of the Reachfolk sorcerer advisors of Emperor Durcorach the Black Drake, who held a prominent position of trust and influence in the emperor's court in the Imperial City. He was possibly a member of the Tagh Droiloch.

King Farangel (fl. 1E 1100)Edit

A member of the mercantile Gardner dynasty who was proclaimed king when Wayrest first accepted ambassadors from the Camorian Empire, and was granted the right to call itself a kingdom in 1E 1100.[1]

Farena Andrano (fl. ~1E 700)Edit

Farena Andrano was a Chimer member of the influential Andrano family of the House Redoran. She was a disciple and a close companion of Sotha Sil, even before the Tribunal's ascension to godhood and one of the ancestors of Llevule Andrano, the Archcanon of the Tribunal Temple.

Farengar Secret-Fire (fl. 4E 201)Edit

Farengar Secret-Fire was the Nord Court Wizard of Jarl Balgruuf the Greater in 4E 201, and assisted Balgruuf with his magical affairs. His duties also required him to assist in the containment of the Ebony Blade, that would then be found by Balgruuf’s son Nelkir. He was uninterested in the Skyrim Civil War and did not support the Empire. He was dedicated to the College of Winterhold and focused on furthering the cause of magical research. He was known to be reclusive and arrogant, but was also well known to be eminent in the world of Daedric studies.

Count Fasil Umbranox (fl. 3E 267 - 286)Edit

A prominent Commodore of the Imperial Navy in the Third Era. He served in the war against the Camoran Usurper, and afterwards tracked down and destroyed the Red Sabre Pirates. He was the first Count of Anvil, and burned down the original ramshackle huts to build a new city in their place.[2]

Fate CroneEdit

The Fate Crone was an obscure Apocryphal entity associated with the runes of the Arcanists. One way for an Arcanist to harness their power was by inscribing the runes of the Fate Crone to create objects, such as spinning mystical discs, also known as chakrams of destiny, which could grant magical protective shields. Similarly to the Blind Man and Baron of Breakers she was associated with such discs. Arcanists sometimes attempt to seek power and knowledge from the Fate Crone, and Azandar al-Cybiades was known to summon her. She was described as an ancient Hag. In Azandar's description, she was stated to be a pleasant conversationalist, but she tended to be rather reserved and not very forthcoming with information.

Fav'te (fl. 3E 403)Edit

Fav'te was a Redguard writer from the Kingdom of Sentinel. He was active in the fourth century of the Third Era when the War of Betony took place. After the war had passed, he wrote a pro-Sentinel book titled The War of Betony, which detailed the events of the conflict and Daggerfall's supposed foul play and malpractice.[3]

Felande Demarie (fl. 2E 582)Edit

Felande Demarie was a Breton landlord who owned various properties throughout Tamriel. She sold homes ranging from modest inn rooms to manors that'd immediately raise a potential new owner to a higher stratum of society.

Circa 2E 582, she offered free inn rooms to heroes, such as the Vestige, as an arrangement to improve the reputation of her properties. These rooms were located in cities such as Vulkhel Guard, Daggerfall, Ebonheart, Vivec, Alinor, Rimmen, Solitude, Leyawiin, Gonfalon Bay and Necrom.

Felldir the Old (fl. late Merethic Era)Edit

Felldir the Old was an Atmoran hero and Tongue in the Merethic Era. Felldir, Gormlaith Golden-Hilt, and Hakon One-Eye were the leaders of the rebellion against Alduin, and the first mortals to learn how to wield the Thu'um besides the Dragon Priests. They were taught by Paarthurnax. During the Dragon War, Hakon and the others sought the help of Miraak, the First Dragonborn, in defeating Alduin, but Miraak refused to help. Undeterred, together, they fought against Alduin atop the Throat of the World at the end of the Dragon War. Finding that they had no means to achieve a final victory, the companions successfully used Felldir's stratagem to send the wyrm forward through time using an Elder Scroll, creating a Time Wound in the process. Thousands of years later, the spirits of Felldir and his compatriots assisted the Last Dragonborn in the final battle against their nemesis in the realm of Sovngarde. He also aided the Last Dragonborn in their other battles, when called to their aid with the Call of Valor.

Saint Felms the Bold (fl. before 2E 582)Edit

Dunmeri patron saint of butchers and fishmongers. A fierce warrior, he slew many Nord invaders and drove them from Morrowind. He could neither read nor write, instead being blessed by receiving inspiration directly from the lips of Almsivi.[4] The Cleaver of St. Felms is a holy relic greatly prized by the Tribunal Temple.[5] When close to death, Sotha Sil placed Felms's soul into a modified black soul gem which was then brought to the Asylum Sanctorium and installed in a giant factotum body to make him immortal.[6] Unfortunately, the process eventually drove him to madness, which manifested as agitation, a single-minded focus on fighting and conquests, and mood swings including outbursts of disdain, frustration, and anger.[7]

Fervidius Tharn (fl. 1E 1188)Edit

Fervidius Tharn of House Tharn ruled as Arch-Prelate of the Alessian Order during the First Era. Said to have been often mischaracterized and misunderstood, his allegiances and motives are unclear, conflicting and sometimes disputed. Fervidius began life in the Alessian Order as a humble oblate, but his accomplishments eventually led to him becoming Arch-Prelate of the entire order. During this time, it was said he wielded power almost as great as that of the emperor.

His relationship with the Marukhati Selective, a fanatical sect of the Alessian Order, and its goals is often contested by scholars. The ultimate goal of the Selective was to re-engineer the Aurbis in order to expunge the Aldmeri aspects from Akatosh. To achieve this, they required eight pieces of an artifact called the Staff of Towers. These segments had been deliberately separated and hidden in the early First Era due to the threat posed by the complete staff.

Abnur Tharn claims that Fervidius was an enemy of the Marukhati Selective, and that when he learned of their plot to reassemble the staff he sent his agents to find and sequester the segments. Ultimately, he was apparently betrayed by his closest allies and killed. Conversely, other evidence suggests that Fervidius actually supported, or was possibly even the leader of the Selectives. These include ancient edicts that support his belief in The Exclusionary Mandates, and orders to assemble the Staff of Towers for the ritual dance, which eventually led to the "Middle Dawn" Dragon Break.

Despite Fervidius' prominent role in the Alessian Order and the Middle Dawn, he is perhaps best remembered as the author of the Sermons Denouncing the Seventeen Leniencies.

Chieftain Fiasof (?b - ?d)Edit

Chieftain Fiasof was a legendary figure from the oral tradition of the Reachfolk. He was a prominent character in a tragedy told by Reachfolk Vateshrans throughout generations and was mentioned alongside other important Reachmen such as King Faolan and Emperor Leovic. His story teaches Reachfolk to challenge themselves, and touts humility as an essential trait. It is unknown when he lived, or if he ever existed, but as of 2E 582 stories of him were already widespread in the Reach. A Tale of Gods and Sorrow by Vateshran Calbokh is one of the stories devoted to Fiasof.

The legend of Chieftain Fiasof tells of a hunter of great skill. Fiasof's mastery meant that he never struggled in his hunts. His dedication and abilities initially brought Hircine joy. However, eventually, the chieftain became prideful, and grew content with these trivial hunts. This angered Hircine, who proposed a new game to punish the chief for his complacency.

The Daedric Prince cursed the chieftain's entire tribe, turning them into white deer, and instructed the chieftain to hunt them without informing the man of the curse. Fiasof complied and rained a hail of arrows upon them, easily turning their white hides to red and slaying his own people. It was when Fiasof went to dress the game that he realized what he had done. He broke his bow over his knee and asked for forgiveness, which the prince then provided.

Fildunor Boughbrow (fl. before 2E 582)Edit

Fildunor Boughbrow was a Bosmer legendary hero. They stood among many of the illustrious heroes of the Wood Elves, thriving prior to 2E 582. They shared recognition with figures like the Many-Tales Wolf and Elthonor the Barkborn, and notably, the Ghost of the Green. Despite being considered less renowned than the Ghost, Treethane Einisse's The Ghost of the Green speaks of the Boughbrow's remarkable accomplishments.

Fildgor (2E 546 - 2E 582 or Unknown)Edit

Fildgor Orcthane, formerly known as Fildgor Strong-Prince, was a Nord prince born to Queen Mabjaarn Flame-Hair of Eastern Skyrim. He was the twin brother of Jorunn the Skald-Prince, and Princess Nurnhilde was their elder sister.

Finoriell (2E? b - 2E 582)Edit

Finoriell was a Bosmer woman who served as the Green Lady in the mid-Second Era.

She was born in Deepwoods, a small village in the Malabal Tor region of Valenwood. Unlike previous Green Ladies, Finoriell was granted the position quite late in life, while she was living in Velyn Harbor. As the Green Lady, she became the embodiment of the physical side of the Bosmer, granting her supernatural fighting prowess and the "swiftness of the Green", the ability to cover vast distances in very little time. As is customary, she was married to the Silvenar, Edhelorn, at a handfasting ceremony in the city of Silvenar. Finoriell was known to love Edhelorn dearly.

In 2E 582, the Bosmer entered into an alliance with the Khajiit and Altmer under Queen Ayrenn, forming the first Aldmeri Dominion. As representatives of the Bosmer people, the Silvenar and the Green Lady served as ambassadors. During a diplomatic visit to the small island of Khenarthi's Roost, the Maormer inhabitants attempted to prevent the island's Khajiit from joining the Dominion by assassinating Edhelorn with Daedric poison. With the death of her Silvenar, Finoriell was doomed to follow suit. She flew into a rage, tracking down Edhelorn's assassin and revealing the Maormer plot, which saved the city of Mistral from destruction and convinced the Khajiit of Khenarthi's Roost to join the Dominion.

Unwilling to die without extracting vengeance upon her husband's killers, Finoriell swam the whole way to the southern island of Pyandonea. She visited her wrath upon the Maormer, killing indiscriminately until she was spent. As she lay dying atop the highest sea-tower, the Sea Elves' greatest warrior came to claim her head as a trophy. Instead, she grabbed him and threw herself to the waves far below. Her niece Gwaering replaced her as the next Green Lady.

In death, her soul journeyed back to Malabal Tor, to the sacred grove of Treehenge so that her soul could be "rooted". All incarnations of the Green Lady, known as "matrons" in death, root themselves at Treehenge to ensure the Green Lady's past memories are preserved. However, Finoriell's soul was unable to find its way to the grove due to the Worm Cult, who had invaded Treehenge to steal the rooted souls of past Green Ladies. Despite the help of the matrons and the guardian spriggans, Finoriell's soul was trapped and weakened by the Worm Cult, who attempted to corrupt her so that she would kill the Treehenge when rooted. Before she faded completely, Finoriell was rescued by the Vestige and was able to root herself using the lifeforce of Hengekeeper Lara. She grew to become a sprout, and helped the other matrons drive out the Worm Cult before going to sleep.

Fjori (fl. before 4E 201)Edit

Fjori was a Nord huntress. When she was 29 years old, she fell in love with the warlord Holgeir on the field of battle, where they fought until her sword broke his axe and his shield dulled her blade. With Fjori and Holgeir united, there came a time of peace for the clans of the forest. When Holgeir was bitten by a poisonous snake, Fjori journeyed to obtain a cure from the Akavir which instantly cured him. However, then Fjori too was bitten by a snake, she died immediately due to exhaustion from her journey. Holgeir had a great tomb built, and after its completion, he took his own life, hoping to rejoin her in Sovngarde.

Sybil Fjotra (4E ~190 - ?d)Edit

Fjotra was a Reachfolk[nb 1] Sibyl of Markarth's chapter of the House of Dibella. She was selected as a Sybil during the ceremony of Exalted Protocol of the Dibellan Sybil in 4E 201, which followed the death of her predecessor.

Flaccus Terentius (2E? b - 2E 581)Edit

Flaccus Terentius was an Imperial painter from Bravil who served as Envoy-Scholar of the Empress Regent Clivia Tharn from 2E 578 to his death in 2E 581. He partook in an ill-fated journey across Tamriel to compile The Improved Emperor's Guide to Tamriel, but was corrupted by the necromantic magic of Mannimarco and eventually died. His soul was subsequently trapped in Coldharbour.

King Folbert the Wide (fl. 2E 567)Edit

King Folbert the Wide was the ruler of Daggerfall and an instrumental figure in the expansion of the Daggerfall Covenant and an ally of Wayrest during the Ranser's War.

Grand Maestro Forte (fl. 2E 582)Edit

Grand Maestro Forte was an Altmer scholar, performer, and the leader of the House of Reveries, and a renowned scholar of ancient languages in addition to his theatrical talents.

Governor Fortunata ap Dugal (2E ~542 - 582)Edit

Fortunata ap Dugal, also known as the Pirate Queen, was an Imperial pirate captain and leader of the Red Sails. Believed to have been born around the year 2E 542, Fortunata rose to become a powerful shipping magnate in the Gold Coast Trading Company during the Interregnum. She seized control of Anvil in 2E 577 and declared herself its Provincial Governor. She plotted to conquer the entire Gold Coast, but was assassinated by the Dark Brotherhood in 2E 582 at the behest of Count Carolus Aquilarios of Kvatch.

Four AmibitionsEdit

A book depicting the Four Amibitions

The Four Ambitions are a quartet of powerful beings associated with Mehrunes Dagon. They are symbolized by a boar, a fox and a pair of rams. The Longhouse Emperors long conspired to prepare for their usage, and left their work to the Order of the Waking Flame, Dagonists seeking the Ambitions, for when they were finally ready to use their power to merge Nirn with The Deadlands.

Frandar Hunding (1E 720 - 1E? d)Edit

Frandar do Hunding Hel Ansei No Shira, commonly known as Frandar Hunding, was a Yokudan warrior-prince and is considered to be the most accomplished Sword-singer and master Ansei in history. Born in 1E 720[nb 1] in the province of High Desert in Yokuda, he is best remembered for being one of the first Yokudans to settle in Hammerfell, giving birth to the Redguard people in the centuries that followed. Because of this, he is sometimes known as the "first Redguard". He is also revered for developing the "Way of the Sword", a martial philosophy on blade mastery.

Frandar is the only "given" part of his name: "Hunding" is the name of the region of his birth; "No Shira" means person of noble birth and "Hel Ansei" is his title of Sword Sainthood in the language of Yokuda.

Frathen Drothan (?b - 3E 433)Edit

Frathen Drothan was a rogue Telvanni Arch-Mage, and leader of the Drothmeri Army. Although he received no support from the Great Houses of Morrowind, he assembled an army of mercenaries to topple Imperial rule. To do so he sought out Mehrunes' Razor, which was rumored to have been uncovered in the iron mines of Sundercliff Watch, an abandoned outpost in the Valus Mountains. In 3E 433 he set up base there and searched the ruins of Varsa Baalim, an Ayleidic city where the Nefarivigum was said to be. This was an evil construct of Mehrunes Dagon, created to test pilgrims seeking the Razor. Drothan decrypted the runes and was close to recovering the Razor, before the Hero of Kvatch defeated him and claimed the dagger.

Frea (fl. 4E 201)Edit

Frea is a Nord and shaman of the Skaal, who resides in Skaal Village. Before becoming shaman, she assisted the Last Dragonborn in defeating Miraak, who threatened the Skaal and all of Solstheim.

She is the daughter of Storn Crag-Strider, the previous shaman. Frea's mother died when Frea was very young. Her mother was caught in a terrible snowstorm while returning home from gathering firewood.

In 4E 201, some of the villagers of Skaal village became entranced by a mysterious force, starting to build a temple dedicated to Miraak, the first Dragonborn, around one of the six All-Maker Stones, the Tree Stone. Frea fashioned an amulet, while Storn created a magical barrier to protect them from this mysterious force. Frea was at the temple trying to make her people snap out of their trance when the Last Dragonborn arrived. She explained to them that her father was using magic to protect the rest of the villagers, gave them the information she knew about Miraak, and they both ventured deep into the heart of the temple to uncover the source of Miraak's power. They soon discovered a Black Book, and after the Dragonborn finished reading it, Frea urgently brought the hero back to her village, where Storn tasked the Last Dragonborn with cleansing the All-Maker Stones of Miraak's influence. Frea then sat by Storn to assist him with the barrier. Later, Frea thanked the Dragonborn for freeing her people from being enthralled.

Frea was approached by the Last Dragonborn, who informed her that Hermaeus Mora wanted the secrets of the Skaal in exchange for learning the third Word of Power for the Bend Will shout. After directing them to speak with Storn and witnessing Hermaeus Mora murder Storn after he gave up the Skaal's secrets, Frea told the Last Dragonborn to travel to Apocrypha and kill Miraak. After Miraak was defeated, Frea greeted the Last Dragonborn, revealing that she was now the Skaal's new shaman and warning them not to let Mora lure them down the same path as Miraak.

High Queen Freydis (fl. 2E 431)Edit

High Queen of Eastern Skyrim sometime during the Second Era, ruling from her seat in Windhelm.[8] After King Logrolf's assassination in 2E 431, Jarl Svartr of Solitude claimed that Logrolf's daughter, Freydis, was illegitimate, and the Moot gathered to determine Logrolf's successor. Though Freydis was able to wear the Crown of Verity, a magical artifact created to test the worthiness of candidates to the throne, and thus named High Queen in Windhelm, a partial Moot in Solitude proclaimed Svartr as High King. Skyrim was thereafter split into the West Kingdom, ruled by Svartr and his successors, and the East Kingdom, ruled by Freydis and her successors, who renamed the Crown of Verity in her honor.[9] In 4E 201 her legendary sword, fabled for its superior edge, was retrieved by the Last Dragonborn and presented to Jarl Ulfric Stormcloak as a gift.[8]

Frincheps, Archprince of All Sumurset (fl. 3E)Edit

Frincheps is a playwright known for his fictional work, Fools' Ebony. It was produced as a stageplay by the Actors Guild, who have also advised anyone in the audience that may find the play unsatisfactory to leave immediately in the first part.[10] He goes by the title, the Archprince of All Sumurset and in the epilogue of Fools' Ebony, Part the Twoth, he is considered one of the finest writers of the asylum.[11]

Chieftain Frostfang (?b - 2E 582)Edit

Chieftain Frostfang was one of the leaders of the Rageclaw Claw during the Three Banners War in 2E 582. He led the Reachfolk alliance army during the assault of Fallowstone Hall against the Companions.

Fynboar the Resurrected (fl. before 2E 582)Edit

Fynboar the Resurrected was a legendary figure from the annals of Reachfolk history, renowned for his martial prowess and esteemed for his courage and valor. Born in the ancient times, long before the Second Era, his name became synonymous with bravery and martial skill. He was known for his trade with fate, which rendered him vulnerable to magic in exchange for exceptional combat skills against conventional martial opponents.

ReferencesEdit