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Something a little different today.  Different in that I talk a lot about the Succubus, but never really anything at all about their male counterpart the Incubus.  Since my next book after the Basic Bestiary is going to be about Demons and Devils, I figure I better get on detailed here.The Monster Manual and medieval demonologies are repleat with all sorts of "male" demons. The Monster Manual itself only has two female demons, the succubus and marilith, and only one female devil, the Erinyes. Four if you include the Night Hag (but more on that later).  Because of this, I have never really seen a need for the Incubus.  Their is one "Species" the Succubus and she can shape shift however she feels fit.  And for what it is worth that is still true.  Though I got to thinking what if the incubus was something else.Going back to my cover, Fuseli's The Nightmare, there is an imp sitting on the chest of a sleeping woman while a ghostly horse, a Nightmare, looks on.  There are two versions of this painting, but both are the same.The creature on her is an incubus. This got me thinking.  What if the incubus is NOT the male version of this:But rather the demonic version of this:An incubus is an imp-like demon that is a demonic mockery of the cherubic cupids of Renaissance and Victorian art. I like it to be honest. They invade women's dreams and appear to be a tall strapping male that makes love to them all night, leaving them drained (Constitution drain).  They are kin to the Succubi (they are both Lilim) and might even be the offspring of succubi and humans.Now...I am still working on a few things for the demon book.  One of the reasons they are not in the Basic Bestiary is because I have not worked out all the issues with their stat blocks and all the demonic families I have.  I mean are succubi Chaotic Evil, Lawful Evil or Neutral Evil?  I have seen them done all three ways.  Is the Lamia a monster or are they demons?  Still too many unanswered questions.  But until then, here is an Incubus. IncubusSmall Fiend (Demonic, Lilim)Frequency: Very Rare Number Appearing: 1 (1) Alignment: Chaotic [Neutral Evil] Movement: 90' (30') [9"]    Fly: 120' (40') [12"]   Spirit: 240' (80') [18"] Armor Class: 6 [13] Hit Dice: 5d8+15** (38 hp)   Small:  5d6+15** (33 hp)THAC0: 15 (+5)Attacks: 1 claw or special Damage: 1d4 Special: See below Save: Monster 5 Morale: 10 (8) Treasure Hoard Class: NoneXP: 575 (OSE) 660 (LL) The incubus is sometimes considered to be the male counterpart to the succubus.  While a succubus can change shape to male, the incubus is a different, but related creature.  Like the succubus, the incubus can invade the dreams of their victims.  This is often how they make their first contact with the victim.  In this form the incubus is merely a spirit and cannot attack or damage.  But once they have made contact and their victim, usually a woman of pure and good standing, they will begin their nightly visits.The incubus can appear as any sort of creature or person the woman desires.  If that desire is say forbidden such as the love of a man married to her sister or the head of a church, then incubus' connection will be stronger. During these nightly visits, the incubus will drain 1 point of Constitution from the victim.   Any incubus typically has a few victims he sees every night, so one sign of an incubus problem would be many women wasting away over the course of a week.  When they reach zero Constitution the incubus will take their soul to be bartered in the lower planes.  The true form of an incubus is that of a gargoyle-like imp creature about 3' to 3½' tall. It has small leathery bat-like wings, a pinched evil little face with a mouth full of sharp teeth, and tiny hands with small sharp claws. They are covered in fur and smell of soured milk, body odor, odor, and brimstone. An Exorcism spell will remove their spirit forms.  A Protection from Evil spell will keep them at bay for the duration.  They can only be harmed by magic or magical weapons. Killing an incubus sends it back them the lower planes. Once the threat is abolished victims can heal at the rate of 1 Constitution point of bed rest each week. Talismans and amulets that protect wearers from demons will work, but only if they are specifically crafted for incubi or succubi.  --Not bad.  Not 100% perfect yet, but I have some time.  I still need to work in magic resistance and what demonic abilities all Lilim share. The Incubus has three different kinds of movement and of course, has the reduced hp of a small creature.


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How The V&A’s New Digital Platform Centers Access and Audience

By Min Chen

Long before a pandemic shut the doors of museums worldwide, the Victoria & Albert Museum (V&A) was forefronting digital access — always a cornerstone of its public purpose — particularly with its online platform Search The Collections. A trove of the V&A’s immense collection, it enabled visitors to look up an object in the museum’s holdings, browse its images, and access its data. However valuable a resource, Search The Collections had a key snag, one that Kati Price, the museum’s Head of Digital Media, dubbed the William Morris Challenge.

Search for Strawberry Thief, the British textile designer’s signature work, on the platform and you’ll alight on the item’s page that details its origins and relevant records. But, Price tells Jing Culture & Commerce, “what you wouldn’t find is all the wonderful video and editorial content we hold about that object and about William Morris more generally.” To address these content silos, the London institution commenced plans for a more intuitive and comprehensive platform “to start joining up the journeys across our digital estate.”

Launched earlier this month after two years in-the-making, Explore The Collections is the museum’s new digital platform that offers access to 1.2 million objects from its archive. But more than a repository, it hinges on storytelling and discovery, on drawing connections and uncovering links between a diversity of objects. “We’re trying to do a better job of catering for those who know what they’re after, as well as people who are just looking more generally for inspiration,” says Price.

While artifacts are grouped under broad categories (Photography, Jewelry, Manuscripts, Postwar Design, and the like) with accompanying editorial content, individual object pages will guide visitors to related or similarly tagged items that may pique their interest. Inspecting Fred Astaire’s costume from 1937’s Shall We Dance, for example, might lead you to 19th century theatrical portraits, then postmodern theatrical posters, which in turn might land you amid 16th century drawings of tabernacle frames. To call it a rabbit hole won’t be far fetched; per Price, “We want people to enter into this whole world and just get lost in the best of ways.”

Book Publishers with large eclectic imprints filled with huge swaths of backlist could do well to look to Museums on how to manage search so customers can better find and discover the content they didn’t know they wanted. ~ eP