Home of The Originator's Order, Bradstowe Abbey is the largest in Orlend.
The Originator's Order
The state religion of Orlend, and a guide to living an orderly and virtuous life according to The Architect's plans.
Orlendians believe that The Architect designed the world, and everything in it. Every living thing has a blueprint that has detailed plans of how their lives will unfold. Regardless of if your life goes well or poorly, it is all part of The Architect's grand design.
Tenets of Order
- Break not your word.
- Break not your vigilance.
- Break not the honour upon you.
- Break not your oath to live a life of order.
- Break not the order of sleep, as the sun rises and sets.
- Break not the buildings of The Architect's children.
- Break not your fast til the sun has risen.
- Break not the bones of any being.
- Break not the laws of the land.
- Break not the heart.
Events & CeremoniesMany events and ceremonies take place in the Abbey throughout the year. Regular sermons are held on the first day of the week, with importance being placed on the first day of the month, so that the teachings can guide the rest of your month to be as orderly and smooth flowing as possible. Many weddings and funeral services are held within the Abbey, too, with huge attendance for upper class and weddings of the nobility.
Sir Bartram Martel (person)
- Alternative Names
- Bradstowe Abbey
- Parent Location
- Owning Organization
- The Originator's Order
Rooms & AreasInfirmary
a place for the care of those who are ill Pulpit
a raised enclosed platform in a church or chapel from which the preacher delivers a sermon Cloister
a covered walkway with an open space in the centre Kitchen
the place where food is prepared Frater
a dining area Lodging
temporary accommodation for guests Dorter
Dormitory / sleeping quarters Parlour
a room for receiving guests Chapter House
a building used for the meetings Security
a room for guardsmen, with secure holdings in case of trouble Transept
either of the two parts forming the arms of the cross shape, projecting at right angles from the nave Chapel
a part of a large church or cathedral with its own altar and dedication Presbytery
The eastern part of a church chancel beyond the choir; the sanctuary Nave
the central part of a church building, intended to accommodate most of the congregation Choir
the part of a cathedral or large church between the high altar and the nave, used by the choir and clergy