Kaisa's Uniform

Kaisa's Uniform was the outfit worn by the first Stolisian President, Kaisa, at the time of her death in the Bombing of Kysra in 1256. It is a treasured artifact and has been on display in the Stolisian War Museum in Kaisamere since 1257.


Kaisa first appeared in public in this uniform 4 years into the First Stolisian War, as Stolisia sought to more strongly establish itself as a legitimate political player. She wore it in most public appearances as Stolisia's leader, including at the re-opening of Republic House. After her death, the brief mourning period, and after the initial Second War rush died down, it was put on display in a temporary Museum in her home town, then renamed Kaisamere. Said museum was eventually renovated and upgraded into the Stolisian War Museum, and maintains her bloodied uniform as one of the centrepieces of its exhibit on the Bombing of Kysra and the Second Stolisian War.

Kaisa in Uniform, In Santonia


Kaisa's death in the Bombing of Kysra is widely considered to have directly caused the Second Stolisian War, which some speculate may have been avoided had Kaisa survived. Beyond merely the tragedy of her death, her uniform is emblematic of the thousands of Stolisians who died in the war, and as a reminder to continue their fight. Many later Presidents would dress in ways to evoke this famous uniform, if not wear an exact replica.

Kaisa's Uniform
Kaisa's uniform and pendant, on display
Original Owner


Current Owner

Stolisian War Museum

Item type
Clothing / Accessory


Please Login in order to comment!
4 Jul, 2018 10:03

Very nice description! It has both a nice story and and enough plot to hook the reader. The pictures are great too, especially considering all the details you've put on the display version. Good work!

4 Jul, 2018 10:38

Thank you! ^v^

4 Jul, 2018 10:38

The art is beautiful, it really sets the tone well, I like that you've accounted for where it is too.

4 Jul, 2018 10:46

Thank you! Doing the art was my favourite part :p

4 Jul, 2018 12:15

Fantastic artwork! What a powerful history behind it!