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Online:Oakensoul Ring

< Elder Scrolls Online: Sets

This article is about the antiquity. For the achievement, see Oakensoul Ring (achievement).

ON-icon-armor-Oakensoul Ring.png
Volcanic stone for Firesong. Gems for Eldertide. With Stonelore craftsmanship to bind them together. This ring is the Draoife incarnate. The might of the druids, in the palm of your hand.

The Oakensoul Ring is a Mythic ring that comes with the Infused trait. It can be obtained through the Antiquities system. It was released as part of the High Isle Chapter.



  • Five fragments are required to create the item, all of which require a master-quality Lead in order to scry, and are classed as master difficulty to excavate.
  • You are required to be at least level 7 in Scrying, and have the Antiquarian Insight IV passive in order to scry Master difficulty leads.
  • Fragment Leads are largely found in the same zone as where the fragment is excavated, save for a few cases where it may be found in different zone.
Icon Lead Source Zone Codex Entry
Igneous Inlays Volcanic Vents in High Isle High Isle These flakes of igneous rock are very delicate. Given the size and the patterning, I'd say an ancient jeweler used them as accent pieces in a ring or necklace. Their iridescence is quite fetching. — Verita Numida We often see volcanic jewelry coming out of the Systres--part of the druidic tradition, I'm told. They hold their Mount Firesong, in very high esteem. Whoever wore a ring with these flakes inlaid must have been a figure of import. — Verita Numida Dark Elves love their volcanoes, but yes, I understand that an entire circle of druids base their religion around Firesong. I read that it represents immovable strength. Maybe the magic invested in these flakes has something to do with that? — Verita Numida
Larimar Gems Titanclaw World Boss in Stormhaven High Isle I've seen stones like this in High Rock, but rarely. It almost resembles turquoise, but brighter and creamier. Like a Topal Sea blue. Lovely! There must be more to it, though. You see these etchings? I don't recognize the shapes.Amalien The stone's larimar. Merchants in Daggerfall call it sea-stone because of the color. So far as I'm aware, it only exists in the Systres archipelago. Makes it very expensive and very, very rare. As far as the etchings are concerned, I'm stumped.Ugron gro-Thumog The etchings are draoifoglyphs--druidic runes. It's not my area of expertise, but I think they say something like, to root or to grasp firmly. The stones feel a bit heavy, don't they? Maybe they're meant to hold something in place.Gabrielle Benele
Petrified Oak Loop Safeboxes and Thieves Troves in Murkmire High Isle You don't often see something like this. It looks like part of a ring, certainly, but it's not metallic. I've seen rings made from vines and bits of shell, but nothing like this. It's some sort of stone.Reginus Buca You came close to the truth, Reginus, as usual. This appears to be some kind of petrified wood. Difficult to tell what kind based on its size, but given the terrain, I'd hypothesize that it's some manner of oak. — Verita Numida Wood Elves adore working with petrified wood, but this doesn't show any signs of Elven craftsmanship. It's of Breton make. Given the magic its radiating, I'd wager a druid made this at least eight hundred years ago. Probably more! — Gabrielle Benele
Sacred Resin Any enemy creature in Malabal Tor High Isle Given the age of this pouch, it's miraculous that this resin has retained its viscosity. Resin stored in this way could have a dozen uses--mostly medicinal, but also aesthetic. Khajiit on the Valenwood border sometimes use it as armor varnish. — Reginus Buca Do you smell that? It's odoriferous oak resin. Some people call it the Tears of Y'ffre. Wood Elves argue about whether Green Pact permits its use, but nature worshipers in Summerset and High Rock use it all the time in Jephre-worshiping ceremonies. — Amalien In High Rock, we mostly hear about the Wyrd sisters using Y'ffre Tears in their witch's brews, but I read it also played a large role in druidic spellcraft. They'd apply it to their staves, wax their beards with it, and so on. Fascinating! — Gabrielle Benele
Stone Shank Frame Ore veins in Glenumbra High Isle I adore gold jewelry, but this stone framing does have a rustic charm. The central groove seems ground down to accommodate a second loop. Even without the central element, though, it's lovely. And at least a thousand years old, I should think. — Verita Numida You see this grinding method in pre-Direnni High Rock antiquities--mostly in cookware, though, not jewelry. Whoever made it was a true master of both stonecraft and magic. It radiates protective energies. Something akin to a shielding spell. — Gabrielle Benele This is a real find. This framing bridges the gap between Nedic stonework and early Direnni aesthetics and draws from the best of both traditions. Druids were master stonecutters and fair hands at magic--I'd say they made this. — Ugron gro-Thumog