(Snippet)

It warms the cockles of my cold dead heart to see that even though I’ve been away from the good ol’ TCF for months, they’re still using the policies I came up with when I was chairperson, regarding the strike rule and the specific floor yielding. 

It actually makes me stupidly proud. 

The actual night that I was chairperson is a murky nightmare completely overshadowed by Kitavia’s sudden and pointless death.  I couldn’t really feel any kind of pride or accomplishment. 

But tonight, seeing the impact I managed to leave on this place, I really feel like my mother’s son.

I was bored and wanted to create a new char, so I asked my friend Sirita to say three random things. She said piano, ninja and moth, so I tried to combine them.
The moth char doesn’t have a name, a personality or a story yet. But he’s small and quiet, and energetic, and likes music (piano music).

4

Hummingbird hawk moth (Macroglossum stellatarum)

The hummingbird hawk-moth is a species of Sphingidae. It is distributed throughout the northern Old World from Portugal to Japan, but is resident only in warmer climates (southern Europe, North Africa, and points east). It is a strong flier, dispersing widely and can be found virtually anywhere in the hemisphere in the summer. Its long proboscis and its hovering behaviour, accompanied by an audible humming noise, make it look remarkably like a hummingbird while feeding on flowers. It flies during the day, especially in bright sunshine, but also at dusk, dawn, and even in the rain, which is unusual for even diurnal hawkmoths. Its visual abilities have been much studied, and it has been shown to have a relatively good ability to learn colours.

photo credits: wiki, bbc, wildlifeinsight, glaucus

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