A King of D'ni.


Born in 4734, Yableshan was the first-born son of King Demath. He took the throne in 4843 at the age of 109. He held to the same beliefs as his father, but was not nearly as strong. He failed to carry the same level of respect and some of the more violent factions made his reign trublesome.

Yableshan's first son was a member of the Guild of Chemists. In 4865, the Blood of Yahvo kidnapped him requesting the release of Goshen, imprisoned by Demath. Yableshan ordered the Relyimah to find his son, but (as it was discovered later) a key member had joined the Blood of Yahvo and was aiding them. Yableshan gave into the demands and released Goshen. Only to fnd the body of his son on the steps of the palace a few days later. Yableshan had not any other children.

These events and revelation further separated the D'ni people into two sides. The isolationist minority were becoming stronger, publicly raising their cause, almost daily. The majority were growing angrier and less tolerable of the isolationists. Very few D'ni fell into the middle ground.

In an apparent attempt to divert his people's attention, Yableshan announced in 4889 remodels for the 18 Major Guilds. It was the first of its kind since their founding and it was warmly embraced by the Guilds. Some of the original restrictions of Ri'neref were changed, offering the Guilds more liberty in the structures they could build. In 4901, Yableshan announced a new Common Library, located directly within the middle-class Vamen District. In 4910 he announced a new park to be built on Neref Island.

The diversions seemed to do their job until the explosion in the Age of Meanas in 4954, beginning another push against outsider influence. The Relyimah, still in their own confusion, had no information.

In 5043 Yableshan placed Faresh in charge of the Guild of Illusionists. His first mission, as ordered by Yableshan himself, was to find whoever was keeping the Relyimah back from gaining knowledge.

Yableshan died in 5081 at the age of 347. He left the throne to Emen, who was the husband of his younger sister.