Lore:Sotha Sil

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This article is about the Tribunal god Sotha Sil. For the city of the same name, see Clockwork City.

"I am whatever the people need me to be. A guardian. An oppressor. For some, too distant. For others, too meddlesome. I am the canvas upon which they paint their dreams and resentments. A vessel for their hopes and doubts. A mirror. Nothing more."
Sotha Sil
Sotha Sil
ON-npc-Sotha Sil.jpg
Sotha Sil in Clockwork City 2E 582
Race Dunmer Gender Male
Born 1st Era
Ald Sotha
Died 3E 427
Clockwork City
Resided in Clockwork City
Appears in Tribunal, Online, Legends

Sotha Sil, or Seht, wizard-mystic god of the Dunmer and "si" in the Almsivi, was the most enigmatic member of the divine Tribunal. He was known as the Mainspring Ever-Wound,[1][2] the Father of Mysteries, Magus[3], the Magician[4], the Teacher[5], the Sorcerer, the Tinkerer, the Clockwork God, the Light of Knowledge[3], the Inspiration of Craft and Sorcery[3], the God of the World Mechanism[3], the Clockwork King of the Three in One[6], patron of artificers and wizards[3], and the architect of time and a binder of Oblivion.[7]

Biography[edit]

Early Life[edit]

The ruins of Ald Sotha, Sotha Sil's home town

Sotha Sil was born a Chimer in the town Ald Sotha, in what is now known as the island of Vvardenfell, in the Ascadian Isles region.[8] Ald Sotha was the seat of House Sotha, a minor house of the settled Chimer in the early First Era. He was known to have had a mother, whose name was lost to history, and an older sister, Sotha Nall.[9][10]

Excerpts from his memories provide clues to the nature of his upbringing, such as that his family was composed of well-off nobles and that he was raised by a number of maternal figures including his lenient mother, rebellious sister, and kind nanny. The town of Ald Sotha is recounted as a tranquil place, with a fish pond, flower garden with many birds, artisanal kitchens, and many sunny days with activities involving pottery wheels, catching torchbugs in jars, and eating scrib jelly on rainy days.[11] In one of his preserved memories, Sotha Sil's mother or nanny comforted a young Sil after he had sustained a knee abrasion, using the childhood nursery tale of the Brave Little Scrib to inspire him with courage, as his sister sang him a lullaby.[12] Another memory from his childhood involved him and his sister taking care of a dead bird by burying it in a handkerchief.[11] A memory from his young adulthood involved his sister, Nall, trying to convince a reluctant Sil to enter a forbidden area.[12]

In the fable "Sotha Sil and the Scribs" from the Homilies of Blessed Almalexia, a young Sotha Sil was playing in a Kwama egg mine as a child, and seeing a number of scribs in a deep shaft, he began to cast stones upon them for amusement, snickering as they skittered and scattered. One scrib lifted its head up and begged Sotha Sil to stop, telling him "Please, please, have mercy, little boy, for what is sport to you is suffering and death to us." when they were hit by the stones. This taught the young boy that what are idle amusements of one can be solemn tortures for another.[13] Another homily titled "Sotha Sil and the Stars" tells of young Sotha laying down and gazing at the stars at night. In his passion for maths, Sil decided to count every star and give each of them a name for hours on end, eventually falling asleep. When he awoke, he saw that the stars had vanished, and began to weep, learning the lesson that time cages all tasks.[14] These tales were evidently well-known in Morrowind as Nilvyn Omaren compared Dunmer slavery to the child-Seht who "makes sport of suffering".[15]

With unknown motives, the Daedric Prince Mehrunes Dagon arrived in Ald Sotha during Sotha Sil's youth and destroyed it, killing everyone in it including Sil's family.[10][16] It occurred at some point after he and his sister traveled to the forbidden area near the town, and took place upon a rainy morning. His family woke up to find their homes and tapestries already burning, and screamed in agony in their final moments.[11] Sotha Sil was the sole survivor of the attack, having been saved by Vivec.[8][9] House Sotha was wiped out save for Sotha Sil, and he continued to use their name.

The first sermon of The Thirty-Six Lessons of Vivec contradicts this claim, placing Sotha Sil as older than Vivec. It tells of sometime before the Skyrim Captivity, the Demiprince Fa-Nuit-Hen appearing to a Velothi tribeswoman, the wife of a Chimer netchiman, who had been impregnated with an egg by the dreugh before being brought to Azura's Coast by Sotha Sil. The egg contained the unborn Vivec, and seven Daedra known as the Barons Who Move Like This appeared before the woman to teach the egg new swordsmanship motions. When Fa-Nuit-Hen appeared, he told the netchiman's wife to seek the Hortator in the land of Indoril before combining with the Barons to form a terrible pillar of fighting styles and teaching Vivec.[6] Fa-Nuit-Hen himself verifies the sermon's claims to a degree, stating that he did in fact meet Vivec in his youth, and made an impression on him.[17]

Friendship with Nerevar and Advisor of the First Council[edit]

The murder of Nerevar, with Sotha Sil on the far left, holding Nerevar's face
Sotha Sil and Nerevar

Sotha Sil participated in the War of the First Council, which started when Voryn Dagoth of House Dagoth learned of a Dwemer scheme: deep in the bowels of Red Mountain on the island of Vvardenfell, the Dwemer had found the Heart of Lorkhan, and High Craftlord Kagrenac planned to harness it and use it to power a giant mechanical god.[18][19] Lord Dagoth reported this to the Chimer leadership, and eventually, the Hortator Nerevar confirmed it with his patron Azura. Nerevar confronted his friend Dumac, and they quarreled bitterly. As a result, Nerevar led the Chimer to war in order to stop this "profane" usurpation.[18][19] During the war's famed Battle of Red Mountain, Vivec asked Sotha Sil to come up with some plan to help stop the Dwemer's Automatons from slaughtering the Chimer.[12] Out of necessity, Sotha Sil created an army of Clockwork Dreugh that were inspired by Dwemeri war machines, to be used against the Dwemer. They were said to have risen up from the seas and took their counterparts to the water beneath to be swallowed by the sea.[20]

The Tribunal

After Nerevar's death, the councilors of Nerevar and the Tribunal of Vivec, Almalexia, and Sotha Sil came to power among the Dunmer. They then went against Nerevar's dying wish by using the profane Tools of Kagrenac on the Heart of Lorkhan in order to steal its divine essence for themselves, becoming gods to the Dunmer people. The event led to the Daedric Prince Azura cursing the Chimer, turning them all into the Dunmer. It was Sotha Sil who told Azura who was rebuking him that her time as a god was over, and that the Tribunal as the new gods would be wise and caring of the needs of their people.[18] Sotha Sil was one of the few who can resist Azura's curse but chose to remain with his Dunmeri appearance.[12] He would aid in the transition of his people into the Dunmer, getting them to accept that it was not a curse but a blessing, and that they were new Mer, civilized and able to speak directly to their patrons, the Tribunal.[21]

The Clockwork City is believed to have been constructed some time after the rise of the Tribunal at the Battle of Red Mountain, when Sotha Sil harnessed divine power from the Heart of Lorkhan with the use of Kagrenac's Tools in the First Era. Sotha Sil created the Clockwork City for various reasons, all of which were to serve a noble goal. He saw the Aedra's creation of Nirn as flawed and in order to perfect it,[UOL 1] he built the Clockwork City to ensure the redemption of Tamriel, unify competing forces, and destroy the Daedra.[22] During the genesis of the city, Sotha Sil's vision of a self-contained world made of brass and machinery was very ambitious and he developed highly advanced methods to see it through. He created the Celestiodrome, which surrounds the entire realm in the form of a glass globe which is perceived by the realm's inhabitants as its sky. The Celestiodrome is capable of mimicking both a day and night cycle,[23] and the rotating girders installed on it allows for proper topography to be formed within the Realm.[12] In an effort to make the Clockwork City habitable, Sotha Sil sought to achieve the proper humidity needed for a breathable atmosphere for his realm.[12] He created the Halls of Regulation, which maintained the city's water cycle, breathable air, humidity, temperature, wind currents, as well as creating drinkable water.[24]

Sotha Sil tinkering a Dwemer Automaton

He drew inspiration from the Dwemer, and their influence in his work is rumored to be traceable as far back as before the disappearance of the Dwemer.[20] Among these influences was his research on Dwemer tonal architecture. He refined it further and created items based on their research, such as tonal forks that could function as a divining rod.[25] He also worked with Dwemer constructs, tinkering in ways beyond the capabilities of even the most talented individuals.[26][27] Sotha Sil created the humanoid automatons known as Factotums to maintain the Clockwork City.[28] Early variants were built with a design that resembled Dwarven automatons and were constructed from both Dwemer and clockwork parts.[29] Ultimately his style became his own and the city's structures, vegetation, and wildlife are all mechanical constructs of his own design.[30]

Sotha Sil would go on and create part organic, part inorganic creatures known as Fabricants, [31] which are rumored to be the first step towards the convergence of Nature and engineering.[30]

Sotha Sil would later become dissatisfied with the potency of regular Soul Gems as power sources for his ambitious designs, and would seek to improve upon them. One such iteration was the Animus geode, but their uses were still limited.[12] In the case of his Factotums, he went eventually came up with the animo core—a brass vessel that utilized a soul gem in some manner.[32] Later, Sotha Sil would seek to uncover the secrets to everlasting life, and was the first to reverse engineer soul gems into Black Soul Gems.[33] He used the aging Temple Saints, Felms Olms, and Llothis as test subjects, transferring their souls into Black Soul Gems, with Factotum bodies as vessel. Like others whose have transferred their souls into Factotum vessels, they went insane, causing the study of Black Soul Gems to be banned by the Clockwork Apostles.[34]

Towards the end of the First Era, around 1E 2920, Sotha Sil spent some time on the Isle of Artaeum, where he taught some of the new mages of the Psijic Order.[35] Whilst there, Sotha Sil also further studied the Dwemer's creations, as well as further refined his clockwork creations.[36] He left some of his creations behind when he departed back into the Clockwork City.[37][38]

After a Daedric disaster in the village of Gilverdale, Sotha Sil journeyed into Oblivion via the Dreaming Cavern and made a pact with eight of the more prominent Daedric Princes: Azura, Boethiah, Hermaeus Mora, Hircine, Malacath, Mehrunes Dagon, Molag Bal, and Sheogorath.[39] known as the Coldharbour Compact. The exact terms of the pact are unknown to most inhabitants of Tamriel. At the time of the pact, the Princes agreed not to answer any summoning by amateurs until the war between Morrowind and Cyrodiil ended; only the Psijics, along with sorcerers and witches, could counsel with the Daedra.

In 1E 2920, the Skeffington Coven of High Rock took in an exiled Dunmeri woman named Turala, who had been the lover of the Duke of Mournhold, Brindisi Dorom.[40] However, after a trip to Wayrest, the Skeffington Coven was killed in a massacre caused by an Orcish raiding party. Turala was falsely led to believe that the massacre was the work of assassins sent by Brindisi Dorom himself. Enraged, Turala called forth the Prince of Destruction to burn down Mournhold and slay her former lover, and despite the Compact, he complied.[41]

Afterwards, two of the Tribunal Gods approached Mehrunes Dagon. Having taken part in the Coldharbour Compact, the Daedric Prince immediately recognized Sotha Sil. Angered that she was too late to prevent the death and destruction wrought upon her city by the Flame Tyrant, Almalexia drew her sword Hopesfire, and she and Sotha Sil engaged in battle with him. The battlefield was lit by a barrage of flame which fell indiscriminately, and Almalexia plunged her sword into Dagon, and carved him from within. Meanwhile, Sotha Sil, enacting vengeance for Ald Sotha, used "god-bronze whips" to lash the Prince into submission. Wounded, Sil whispered Dagon's Nymic, and the Prince "exploded throughout all time".[16][42]

Second Era[edit]

Divayth Fyr and Proctor Luciana Pullo defend Sotha Sil

Around 2E 582, Nocturnal tried to take control of the Clockwork City. She summoned Sotha Sil's Shadow, who replaced him as ruler of the Clockwork City. Meanwhile, one of the Clockwork Apostles, Chancellor Gascone Dusant, sought to deliver the Skeleton Key, which had been accidentally found by a Factotum beneath the Brass Fortress, to Clavicus Vile, only for the Key to be stolen by the Blackfeather Court. The Vestige, assisted by Divayth Fyr and the Clockwork Apostles, unveiled the plot, but were unable to reclaim the Skeleton Key before it was taken by Sotha Sil's Shadow. Using the key, Nocturnal and the Shadow attempted to seize control of the Clockwork City, but were stopped by the Vestige, Divayth Fyr, and Proctor Luciana Pullo, who rescued Sotha Sil by defeating his Shadow. Sotha Sil then gave the Skeleton Key to Divayth Fyr for safekeeping.[43]

Sotha Sil became involved directly in the affairs of the Nirn, when Nocturnal subsequently tried to take control of the Crystal Tower. Using a technique she stole from Sotha Sil involving utilizing life energy as a power source, she planned to use the life energy of Nirn, and then the energy of the other Daedric Princes afterwards, to amplify the Crystal tower to make her power limitless. Nocturnal's plan was foiled by the Psijic Order and the Vestige, with the assistance by the two betrayed Princes (Mephala and Clavicus Vile) and the champion of Meridia known as the Golden Knight. The divine power of Meridia's Dawnbreaker was then used to restore the tower's stone, Transparent Law. Sotha Sil then made negotiations with both Mephala and Clavicus Vile and the two have agreed to a compact to put an end to their direct meddling.[44]

In 2E 882, when the Tribunal visited Red Mountain for their annual pilgrimage to replenish their divine power, the reawakened Dagoth Ur and his minions ambushed them and drove them away after nearly killing them.[45] The event resulted in the Tribunal being cut off from access to the Heart of Lorkhan, and caused Sotha Sil to respond by beginning development of a replacement heart. His solution was the Mechanical Heart, a mechanical replication of the Heart of Lorkhan, to act as a new source of divinity and as new power source for his Clockwork City.[46] The development would not go smoothly, as The Heart became unstable in its early development, and to prevent the Heart from destroying the City, he created his own variant of Kagrenac's Tools to control, shape, or even dismantle the Heart if necessary. [47] Sotha Sil went to great lengths to keep the Heart from those who would misuse it. He stored it within the Chamber of Lorkhan, located deep in the Clockwork City's Cogitum Centralis. Sotha Sil also hid his tools as a precaution across Nirn to prevent people from stealing the Heart's power.[48]

The Tribunal were able to kill Dagoth Ur and his kin after this initial setback, but they were always revived by the Heart. To contain them, the Tribunal erected the Ghostfence around Red Mountain.[49]

Third Era[edit]

Sotha Sil in death

Sotha Sil once spent time counseling, guiding, and protecting mortals, loving them perhaps more than either Vivec or Almalexia.[4] He is said to have felt the stress of each of his people, but assigned them no more load than he knew they could bear.[7] Sotha Sil’s traumatizing childhood may be one of the first factors that contributed with his deteriorating mental health. Him being the only survivor of his House being destroyed by Mehrunes Dagon[9] may be why one of his goals was to destroy the daedra.[22] His ascension into godhood was accompanied by a silence described as coming from a place of grief and deep regret,[50] evidently from his betrayal of his oath to Indoril Nerevar.[12] His lifework, the Clockwork City, was created to serve as a world-shaping device, but he felt sorrow from it being built on betrayal and untold horrors.[22]

In time, Sotha Sil became detached from the real world. He gradually lost touch with the affairs of the Dunmer, the rest of the Tribunal, and eventually all of Tamriel.[51] His obsession with perfecting his Clockwork City, and the fact that its functions is very dependent on his presence,[52] was one of the contributing factors that would ultimately cause him to become distant, reclusive, and would lead his participation with mortal affairs to dwindle. His last known participation of mortal affairs was in 3E 417, when after centuries of becoming weaker and more desperate, Sotha Sil and Almalexia lost two of Kagrenac's Tools, Keening and Sunder, to Dagoth Ur's forces. Vivec rescued them, but they could not recover the stolen Tools and had to flee Red Mountain.[45]

Before his total seclusion, despite predicting they would not meet again centuries prior,[22] Sotha Sil would have one of his final conversations with his peer Divayth Fyr, in which they discussed the disappearance of the Dwemer, his divine nature, and the location of his city among other things.[UOL 2] Sotha Sil continued developing the Mechanical Heart, but its progress would be threatened as the day arrived, just as he predicted, where his friend Almalexia would come to kill him.[53][54] In 3E 427, the goddess Almalexia, having been driven mad by her loss of immortality, manipulated the Nerevarine to retrieve Barilzar's Mazed Band, which she used to travel to the Clockwork City to murder Sotha Sil in cold blood. When Almalexia came face to face with Sotha Sil, he said not one word, making her think that even in death, Sotha Sil mocked her with silence.[55] In reality, he was likely in another state of mind and was unable to respond, a result of being plugged into the control center within the Dome of Sotha Sil.[56] In his final moments, he attempted to use his control center to seal the Chamber of Lorkhan to prevent the Heart from falling into the wrong hands and to ensure the City would live on after his death. He was successful in sealing the Chamber and his machines began finishing the construction of the Mechanical Heart within it.

After murdering Sotha Sil, Almalexia transported his fabricants into Mournhold to wreak havoc. She then tricked the Nerevarine into going to the Clockwork City to kill the late Sotha Sil, who she blamed for the attacks. Once there, she attempted to murder the Nerevarine as well, but her divine powers had waned, and as a result, she wasn't powerful enough and was struck down.[57]

Legacy[edit]

The Clockwork City, as seen in the Fourth Era (Legends)
Sotha Sil carrying his cosmic child in his 'womb' (right)
"I saw the imperfections in everything I ever attempted," said Seht, glancing at the map of Nirn. "Even imperfections in my pursuit to rid myself of them. Yet I could never stop tinkering. I could never stop creating. I loved her too much. I will give no instruction to you who have already come to know love."
Sotha Sil

Azura claimed that her anticipation shed his mortality long ago, and that his death was likely no small relief to him.[58] The majority of the populace seemingly did not know of Almalexia’s betrayal to her fellow tribune and would attribute the death of Sotha Sil to the Nerevarine.[59] When he came to say farewell to a mortal known as the Scribe, Sotha Sil claimed that after he was gone it is possible another who looked much like him may come to play his role in a new tale.[60] Much later, when the Provisional House was in ruin and the Tribunal faced its end, Vehk described Seht as having his belly swollen with his daughter who was born to fulfill the task he could not. While Sotha Sil died at the hands of Almalexia, this cosmic child survived him.[61][UOL 3] His body was retrieved by Vivec, who interred him and Almalexia in the proper Velothi fashion.[UOL 3]

Sotha Sil's Clockwork City would continue to be powered by the Mechanical Heart after his death. The Mechanical Heart finished being fully constructed by his machines 207 years after his death in 4E 201.[54] However, stories tell of a Forgotten Hero who followed a former Clockwork Apostle, Mecinar, into the city to prevent the latter from claiming the Heart's power. The fate of the Clockwork City since is unclear- some stories suggest the City was destroyed alongside the Mechanical Heart,[62] while others suggest the hero preserved both the Heart and the City while still stopping Mecinar.[63][64]

Artifacts[edit]

The Mechanical Heart

Mechanical Heart[edit]

The Mechanical Heart, also referred to as the new Heart of Lorkhan, is a mechanical replication of the Heart of Lorkhan created by Sotha Sil. It first began development shortly after the events that occurred in 2E 882, where Dagoth Ur awakened and then ambushed and nearly killed the Tribunal during their annual pilgrimage to Red Mountain to renew their divine powers. The event resulted in the Tribunal being cut off from access to the Heart of Lorkhan, and the Mechanical Heart would as a response begin development as a backup to the loss of the original Heart of Lorkhan.

Sunna'rah (ESO)

Sunna'rah[edit]

Sunna'rah was a powerful staff-like device created by the clockwork god Sotha Sil. Translated as the "blessed staff", it combines clockwork technology with magicka. It was used by Sotha Sil to study his divine powers. By draining minute pieces of his own energy into a reservoir, he could study it and then return the energy back into himself.

Gallery[edit]

See Also[edit]

Books[edit]

Notes[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ The Truth in Sequence: Volume 1Deldrise Morvayn
  2. ^ Lector Trivura's dialogue in ESO: Clockwork City
  3. ^ a b c d e The Living GodsDurillis the Theologian
  4. ^ a b Almalexia's dialogue in Tribunal
  5. ^ The Cantatas of Vivec
  6. ^ a b 36 Lessons of Vivec, Sermon 1Vivec
  7. ^ a b Servant of Sotha Sil's dialogue in ESO
  8. ^ a b Tholer Saryoni's dialogue
  9. ^ a b c A Brief History of Ald SothaVarlinsi Arandu, Apostle of Sotha Sil
  10. ^ a b The Factotum's Secret VoiceLector Tidras Dran, Clockwork Apostle
  11. ^ a b c Factotum ambient dialogue from ESO
  12. ^ a b c d e f g h Dialogue of various Memories in the Mnemonic Planisphere
  13. ^ Homilies of Blessed AlmalexiaAlmalexia
  14. ^ Blessed Almalexia's Fables for Evening
  15. ^ Omaren Trial Transcript — Nilvyn Omaren
  16. ^ a b The Truth in Sequence: Volume 8Deldrise Morvayn
  17. ^ Fa-Nuit-Hen's dialogue in ESO
  18. ^ a b c The Battle of Red MountainVivec
  19. ^ a b Nerevar at Red Mountainthe Tribunal Temple
  20. ^ a b 36 Lessons of Vivec, Sermon 36Vivec
  21. ^ Nerevar at Red Mountainthe Tribunal Temple
  22. ^ a b c d Sotha Sil's dialogue in ESO: Clockwork City
  23. ^ Provost Varuni Arvel's dialogue
  24. ^ The Clockwork City Adventure Guide on the official ESO website
  25. ^ Divaricated Tone Fork item in ESO
  26. ^ Divayth Fyr's dialogue in ESO: Morrowind
  27. ^ Appearance of Refabricated Arquebus, Refabricated Spider, Refabricated Centurion, and Ordinated Protector in ESO
  28. ^ The Mystery of FactotumsAssociate Zanon, Clockwork Apostle
  29. ^ The Precursor's dialogue in ESO
  30. ^ a b What is the Clockwork City? on the official ESO website
  31. ^ The Truth in Sequence: Volume 6Deldrise Morvayn
  32. ^ Energetic Animo Core furnishing item in ESO
  33. ^ Asylum Sanctorium loading screen text in ESO
  34. ^ Alienist Llandras's dialogue in ESO
  35. ^ 2920, Evening StarCarlovac Townway
  36. ^ Psijic Brassilisk pet description in ESO
  37. ^ Sotha Sil's study in Ceporah Tower
  38. ^ Oriandra's dialogue in ESO: Summerset
  39. ^ 2920, Rain's HandCarlovac Townway
  40. ^ 2920, Hearth FireCarlovac Townway
  41. ^ 2920, FrostfallCarlovac Townway
  42. ^ 2920, Sun's DuskCarlovac Townway
  43. ^ Events of ESO: Clockwork City
  44. ^ Events of ESO: Summerset
  45. ^ a b Dagoth Ur's PlansTribunal Temple
  46. ^ Events that occur in the mission The Red Mountain in Return to Clockwork City
  47. ^ Sotha Sil's dialogue in the mission The Tools in Return to Clockwork City
  48. ^ Galyn's dialogue in the mission The Throne Aligned in Return to Clockwork City
  49. ^ Vivec's dialogue in Morrowind
  50. ^ Divayth Fyr's dialogue in ESO: Clockwork City
  51. ^ Mehra Helas' dialogue in Tribunal
  52. ^ Luciana Pullo' dialogue in the ESO: Clockwork City
  53. ^ Aios' dialogue in ESO: Clockwork City
  54. ^ a b Sotha Sil's dialogue in the mission The Last Stand in Return to Clockwork City
  55. ^ Almalexia's dialogue in Tribunal
  56. ^ Sotha Sil's emote dialogue in the mission The Last Stand in Return to Clockwork City
  57. ^ Events of Tribunal
  58. ^ Azura's dialogue in Morrowind
  59. ^ Pocket Guide to the Empire, 3rd Edition: The Temple: MorrowindImperial Geographical Society, 3E 432
  60. ^ Sotha Sil and the ScribeAndrunal, Seer of Verse
  61. ^ 36 Lessons of Vivec, Sermon 37Vivec
  62. ^ Kellen's dialogue in the mission The City Falls in Return to Clockwork City
  63. ^ Kellen's dialogue in the mission Journey's End in Return to Clockwork City
  64. ^ Events of Return to Clockwork City

Note: The following references are deemed to be unofficial sources. They are referenced to round off this article and may not be authoritative or conclusive.

  1. ^ Lawrence Schick on Sotha Sil's Reason for creating the Clockwork City-Bethesda Twitch Stream 13:30
  2. ^ Sotha Sil's Last Words
  3. ^ a b Michael Kirkbride's PostsMichael Kirkbride