What if Yellow, Blue, and Pink Diamond have to fuse to make White Diamind? They all rule over all of the different parts of the Gem Empire and as a fusion they become essentially the High Ruler.
We know that Gems have property as an individual due to Sardonyx’s room.
And also, Rebecca Sugar does love to use symbolism and real world relations in her art, and Pink, Yellow, and Blue (er, Cyan) are mixed to create White.
Though, the whole none of them has their crystal on their head kinda throws a wrench the idea.
But what do you think?
Mintiper Moonsilver is one of the legendary bards of the Forgotten Realms, and tales of his adventures have long been recounted around hearthfires across the North in musical, poetic, and narrative forms.
Transcribed in Silverymoon’s Vault of the Sages by the Keeper of the Vault, Mintiper’s Chapbook is a compilation of the Lonely Harpist’s ballads, poems, and tales.
Leaves of Gold
Autumn’s turning yields leaves of gold,
A mantle fit for woodland kings.
Wood nymphs weep cold tears of sorrow,
And yet the fair Hamagess sings.
commonly recounted poem attributed to Mintiper Moonsilver Year of the Moonfall (1344 DR)
confused with the Nether Scrolls , the Leaves of Gold are an obscure magical
phenomena believed to be unique to the northern High Forest, specifically the
region of the woods that lies near the city of Everlund and is commonly known
as the Woods of Turlang.  The Leaves of Gold take the form of living oak
leaves fashioned of pure gold, each of which is inscribed with the runes of a
single wizard’s spell.  No more than a dozen such gilded leaf-scrolls have
been recovered in a single season, and each has been found near the base of
ancient tree believed to have once been a great treant in centuries past.
face value, the first two lines of Mintiper’s poem seem to describe the
changing hues of northern woodlands. However, those familiar with the legend of
the Leaves of Gold believe that Mintiper is alluding here to the time of year
when such treasures of the Art may be gathered. The reference to woodland kings
is then interpreted as “Wood Rulers,” a title by which the treants of
the High Forest are most commonly referred to, yielding the general location
where the Leaves of Gold can be gathered. 
most straightforward level, the next two lines again refer to the cycle of
life, death and rebirth. “Wood nymphs” is a common appellation for
dryads and their ilk, and the reference to “cold tears of sorrow”
suggests the coming of winter. The Hamagess is an obscure name sometimes
employed by the faithful of Mielikki for Our Lady of the Forest, and her
singing can be seen as a promise that the cycle of life will continue and that
winter will be of finite length. However, once again Mintiper’s words can be
read at another level, this time alluding to an obscure tale from centuries
fall of Netheril, when the Eaerlanni elves ruled the High Forest, there
appeared a hamadryad skilled in sorcery whose mastery of the Art was said to
rival that of the most accomplished elven High Mages. The Hamagess, as she is
sometimes known, is said to have sprung from the heart of a Turlang, the first
wood nymph born of a treant and not an ordinary oak tree. Turlang and the
Hamagess ruled the High Forest as king and queen for over a millennium before
the fall of Ascalhorn in the Year of the Curse (882 DR) threatened the High
Forest with the taint of the Abyss. The Hamagess is said to have given her life
to form a living mantle around the High Forest to shield it from infestation by
the twisted vegetation of the Abyss.  Although her death was an occasion of
great sorrow for those races that live in harmony with the great woodlands, it
is said that the Hamagess’ songs still drift through the Woods of Turlang each
autumn, whispering words of comfort and magic to her mate. If her breath
touches a brilliant yellow leaf in the process of drifting to the ground from
the limb of a long-slumbering treant, it leaves in its eddy a leaf of pure gold
inscribed with the workings of a rare or unique spell. Through these Leaves of
Gold the forest can be defended against looming threats to its existence. 
 The Nether Scrolls are 100 sheets
of platinum and gold whose discovery precipitated the rise of Netheril as an
empire of human wizards. Consisting of two sets of 50 scrolls each, the Nether
Scrolls are believed to have been penned by the Creator Races and collectively
compose the foundation on which the Art of modern wizardry is built. One entire
set, known to the elves as the Quess’Ar’Teranthvar and said to
have been transformed by an elven High Mage into a slim, golden beech tree with
leaves of gold, was held in Myth Drannor in Windsong Tower ere the City of Song
was overrun by fiends, but its current location is not known. The fate of the
other set of Nether Scrolls is wholly unknown, but, at various times over the
years, a series of unsubstantiated claims have been made that one or two of the
Nether Scrolls have been recovered, leading some sages to speculate that this
set is no longer a single collection but individual scrolls scattered about the
 The Woods of Turlang were once
the home of Turlang the Thoughtful, ruler of the hundred or more treants who
inhabit the High Forest and respected elder of the countless dryads,
hamadryads, centaurs, korreds, leprechauns, and other faerie folk that dwell
within the depths of the great woods. Since the destruction of Hellgate Keep in
the Year of the Gauntlet (1369 DR), Turlang and most of his treant subjects
have moved east and south within the High Forest, animating trees from deep
within the forest to spread the tree line across the Upvale to connect with the
Following the departure of the Wood Rulers, the
Woods of Turlang have become a quiet region inhabited only by ancient trees,
other vegetation, and abundant wildlife. In keeping with the varying
personalities of their former treant guardians, the various stretches of
woodland still range from immaculately clean tree gardens to dense, dark, and
eerie, seemingly haunted forest, although nature’s hand is slowly distorting
the more unnatural features.
Recent interlopers into the former Home of the Wood
Rulers have discovered that the treants did not leave Turlang’s old court
unguarded in their absence. Those who seek to harm or plunder the Woods of
Turlang find their passage thwarted at every turn by thick brambles, sharp
thorns, and entwined vines that seem to spring up along their chosen path, no
matter how much the intruders change their course. Sudden heavy rain showers
quickly douse fires in this area, and even the faintest breeze seems to
regularly whip heavy branches against intruders with killing force.
 The Leaves of Gold are equivalent
to unbound pages in a wizard’s spellbook, not scrolls whose magic can be
unleashed by reading the inscribed runes.
 The Leaves of Gold
can be gathered anywhere within the Woods of Turlang that oak trees grow during
the autumn season, although most have been found just as the northern High
Forest reaches its peak colour and the first leaves begin to fall. As a good
number of Leaves of Gold have been brought out from the depths of the High
Forest over the years, examples of these spell pages may also be found
scattered about the Realms.
 The living mantle that envelops
the High Forest is somewhat akin to a powerful ward or minor mythal. While it
stands, vegetation native to the Lower Planes, such as viper trees, cannot grow
within the borders of the High Forest, and the taint of fiends from the Lower
Planes cannot corrupt any plant that grows within the confines of the great
woods. (The Dire Woods are believed to be an exception of sorts to these
restrictions.) If Turlang and his allies succeed in their efforts to extend the
High Forest’s northeastern boundary to encompass the Far Forests, then the
Hamagess’ surviving form will slowly purge that woods of its centuries old
taint as well.
 The Folio of the Hamagess is
a unique wizard’s libram assembled by the half-elven archdruid-magess Dalanaer
Llundlar of Tall Trees in the Year of the Staff (1366 DR). The Folio contains
more than half of the Leaves of Gold known to have been
recovered, and it continues to grow as those who venerate Mielikki make
So today I finally nailed down the main plot for my first campaign ever and holy shit… it turned into a multi-dimensional intrigue plot.
The focus is that the players are going to meet the Nephilim, the ultimate union of the Heavens and Hells; because of his bloodline, the magnitude of his powers rivals the demigods and even those of the minor gods. Thing is, he is a child and therefore an untouchable in the eyes of the Outer Planes.
So as he approaches adulthood at a fast pace, the Feywild and the Shadowfell take it upon themselves to hide this child away from both sides, knowing that if either side got him, the balance if the multiverse would be thrown off and be in turmoil.
Where do the players come in? They are unknowingly finding the child for the Seven Domains of Hell, as they were told that this child was the son of an “innkeeper”, leader of a cult to the High Ruler of the Domains.
Welp, there goes any plans for going by the book for my first attempt at DMing.