Dreadlord Victor Constantine
Arcana, Death, Order
Aspirations of Immortality
Perhaps the most likable of the Arkonian Order’s leadership, Victor Constantine was actually never fond of the Necromantic War to begin with. He took joy in being a lord over his people and hosting parties with his closest friends. Death was merely a reminder that his pleasantries in life would run out eventually, which is why he sought out Arkengrath's aid. Constantine would be struck with Dracul Vampirism as becoming gray and old with some methods did not meet his preferences. He wanted to return that youthful appearance, as such, vampirism began as a new method of everlasting life. He could feed off the living without the requirement of killing.
However, by becoming the first vampire, this forced his position with the Arkonian Order. Constantine wouldn’t mind this if it meant his close associates could also be at his side. So, they both sought a way to spread this gift to his staff and loved ones. Such possibilities of vampirism fascinated both Arkengrath and Victor so the Count over Croven was assigned to research such potential.
Dreadlord of Monsters
Constantine had an easy time working with beasts and various other macabre creatures. As such, it was only natural that Arkengrath appoint him to provide monsters of war to be used in the many campaigns. When he took command over the Thracallian Campaign, as Eladrin and other coalition allies fled for refuge into Florenelle, it was his moment to shine. Though, Constantine could not stomach the cruelty innate within his duty and so he often placed that responsibility of slaughter in the hands of Knights and Overseers of the Order. Fights he believed that had honor or valor to them were ones he would gladly lead his beasts and soldiers.
Charles RamsleyChamberlain (Vital)
Towards Count Constantine
Count ConstantineMaster (Vital)
Towards Charles Ramsley
Charles is the butler and chamberlain to Count Constantine.
Lord of Croven Castle
I'm sorry things have to be this way but I love my people far too sincerely to let them go.