Naori Myth 02: Creation of Kuht Picture

So now we have out two ruling gods of Naor. There are many more gods and spirits to come, I promise you! You can learn more about the culture and the characters of "Naor" by going here. Keep in mind the story is not released yet, simply it is in development right now! Thank you! I hope you enjoy all the thought I've put behind this culture and its mythology!

Previous: Naori Myth 01: Creation of Dusai
Next: Naori Myth 03: Creation of Naor and Jum

Gods and Spirits:

King: Roht (row-ot)
Queen: Dusai (du-sa-ee)
Sun Prince: Kuht (kuu-uut)

There are many more gods and spirits to come, I promise you!

Apologies (and promises) are taken very seriously in Naor. A simple "sorry" will not do and breaking a promise, unless it was totally out of your control is considered very offensive to a Naori. In Naori culture it is common to see people apologize up to three times, on different days, or by giving three different gifts. This again relates to how important the number three is, and Dusai's actions in this myth are how this action in Naori culture was considered to be started. If an apology is not considered appropriate or accepted within a certain amount of time (up to the person you owe), you can near certainly expect a punishment from the current God of Season, Jum, Ket or Tu. (You better pray it isn't Tu, God of Spring, who is known for handing out the harshest punishments.)

Triangles and Threes:
The triangle is a very important motif as it has three sides and three points. "Three" is a very sacred number to the Naori and in fact the word "Naori" comes from the word "nao" which originally means "3". Three is seen as balanced, and most "gods" come in groups or families of three, such as the Jum, Ke and Tu trio (season gods), and Tuhk, Luihn, and Mkeshu (the death trio) to give a few examples. If you see a triangle on anything, chances are it is magic, sacred or special in some other way. (So don't touch it unless told to. LOL )

Yellow is a color of hope and praise. It is thought that since the sun is yellow, most light is yellow, and so light is hopeful and something to aspire to when saddened. This is why the word for yellow in Naoru, "kuh", is based off of the name of the Sun God "Kuht" (said ku-ut).


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