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Gender: Male

Date of Birth: February 12, 1992

Residence: Suffolk County, New York, USA

Appearance: Tall (about 6'1"), with dark brown hair parted on the right, brown eyes, and olive skin. Slightly overweight. Has facial hair growing in (though I shave it once a week).

Interests: drawing, writing stories, playing video games, fanfiction, music, going on the computer, fairy tales, eating, going out to restaurants, Pokemon, Sailor Moon, Fire Emblem, watching videos on YouTube, watching mockbusters and "so-bad-it's-good" movies

Joined EAH Fandom Wiki on: February 11, 2014 (one day before my 22nd birthday!)


Hello! I have been creating OCs for Ever After High for a while and am having fun with it. I am a huge fan of fairy tales and I discovered Ever After High late in 2013 due to all the OCs on DeviantArt. I've only really been a hardcore fairy tale fan since 2013, after I learned the truth about the genre (I was once one of those people who dismissed it as a kiddie genre, but now I know that fairy tales weren't originally intended for kids, as evident by a lot of the stories I've used for OCs). My favorite fairy tale collector is Madame d'Aulnoy, and I take the most inspiration from her. I am also big on Andrew Lang's Fairy Books due to the huge amount of international fairy tales. (My favorite Fairy Books are The Yellow Fairy Book and The Olive Fairy Book.) I prefer doing obscure fairy tales since I tend to read obscure fairy tales more often (plus I'm so hipster XD).

Isidore my main OC. He and his friends, from the land of Féerie and other realms, have traveled from afar to go to Ever After High.

In addition to Ever After High, I'm also into Pokemon, Sailor Moon, Lord of the Rings (and other works by Tolkien), Tomb Raider, Namco games, Fire Emblem, Super Smash Bros., South Park, and Drawn Together. I'm autistic and I was diagnosed when I was two years old. I also enjoy playing video games, writing stories, watching mockbusters, drawing, eating, and sleeping.

I am an advocate of reading fairy tales to kids, and I believe that kids should be exposed to the original versions of fairy tales instead of just the sanitized versions, and be exposed to larger reference pools than just the ones everyone knows. I find it sad that many parents these days refuse to expose their kids to the wonderful world of fairy tales. People should realize that fairy tales are not about Disney movies, animal sidekicks, and lame musical numbers. If one reads the actual fairy tales instead of just the Disneyfied ones or the crappy fairy tale horror comics and adult novels churned out by "edgy" companies, they'd be in for an excellent surprise!

I'm willing to let other people's OCs be friends with my OCs. Just be aware that I don't accept roommate requests for OCs of mine that don't have a roommate yet, nor do I accept relationship requests (be they familial or romantic - I will accept friendship requests, though). If you want to put one of my OCs in one of your fanfics, please ask me first!

As a side note, my first wave of OCs (meaning the ones I created between 2014 and 2017) are now retired since they've graduated from Ever After High. Also note that I don't have a problem with anyone making OCs with the same destinies as any of my myriad of OCs. If anything, I encourage it!

Do note that I've made use of a lot of obscure fairy tales. If you're having trouble finding a story that I used for one of my OCs (for example, if the story doesn't have a Wikipedia article), consult one of my resource links, Google, or my bibliography (the last one especially in case of books that aren't in the public domain).  I might also provide a link on the OC's page.


My characters as drawn by me

My characters as drawn by other users

Links pertaining to me

My DeviantArt account

My Scribd library

Resources, Part 1

Recommended for anyone who wants to make their own OCs. Look here for classes your OC can take. (Just make sure to read this link too!)

Fairy tales of Madame d'Aulnoy (my favorite collection of all; this translation, published in 1892, includes all 24 stories; this link also includes Andrew Lang's versions)

Andrew Lang's Fairy Books (grouped by source) (includes over 400 stories from all over the world)

Grimm's Fairy Tales (no list of fairy tale links would be complete without this collection!)

Fairy tales of Hans Christian Andersen

Fairy tales of Asbjornsen and Moe

Fairy tales of Charles Perrault

Il Pentamerone (unfortunately, it doesn't include all 50 stories)

Another Pentamerone translation (this one includes all 50 stories)

Yet another Pentamerone translation (also includes all 50 stories)

Arabian Nights (multiple translations available; includes the original version of Aladdin)

Facetious Nights of Straparola (the oldest known fairy tale collection in Europe, written in Venice during the 1500s; just note that not all of the stories in it are fairy tales)

Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and its sequel, Through the Looking-Glass

A Christmas Carol (the classic Christmas novel by Charles Dickens)

A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court

The Prince and the Pauper

Peter Pan

The Three Musketeers

Gulliver's Travels (this is the unabridged version (the good version), complete with all of Jonathan Swift's grotesque humor)

The Adventures of Pinocchio

Hauff's Fairy Tales (contains fairy tales written by Wilhelm Hauff, the second most famous German collector after the Brothers Grimm. He died at the age of 24 - younger than me! - but he wrote a lot of great stories.)

More fairy tales by Hauff (contains several stories, all set in the Orient)

Fairy tales of Oscar Wilde (contains nine fairy tales in two collections)

Fairy tales of Baroness Emma Orczy (Orczy, a Hungarian noblewoman, is best known as the author of the classic novel The Scarlet Pimpernel. She also wrote eight fairy tales, all of which are listed here.)

Four and Twenty Fairy Tales (an 1858 collection by James Planché - contains many rare French fairy tales, such as the unabridged version of Villeneuve's Beauty and the Beast as well as fairy tales by Henriette-Julie de Murat and Charlotte-Rose de Caumont La Force. Sadly, this book is long out of print. Hopefully someone will bring it back into print someday. Planché was also known for writing mawkish theatrical adaptations of French literary fairy tales. You're better off reading the stories in the link.)

Fairy tales of Charlotte-Rose de Caumont La Force (in French; Google Translate might be able to help a little)

The Gold Scales (includes stories from various regions, including the stories of the Brothers Grimm and Hans Christian Andersen, Andrew Lang's translations of Madame d'Aulnoy's stories, as well as stories from Britain, Scandinavia, Austria, Belgium, India, and China)

Aesop's Fables (contains nearly 300 fables, most of which are about animals)

Another list of Aesop's Fables (note that not all the stories are linked yet)

La Fontaine's Fables (contains over 200 fables collected by Jean de La Fontaine during the 1600s. Some of them are adaptations of Aesop's fables, while others are La Fontaine's own inventions.)

Folktales from the University of Pittsburgh's website

More folktales from the same site (contains a vast array of fairy tales from all over the world)

Panchatantra Stories (a collection of Indian fables going back thousands of years)

James Planché's translation of Madame d'Aulnoy's fairy tales (this one was published in 1855. Personally, I like the 1892 translation better, although this one is slightly more faithul in terms of the wording. This one also omits two of d'Aulnoy's stories, Prince Marcassin and The Dolphin - Planché thought they were too explicit.)

Fairy tales of Comtesse de Ségur (Ségur was a Russian noblewoman who married a French count. Her fairy tales were written in a similar style to Madame d'Aulnoy's. There's only five stories but they're all pretty good.)

Folklore from the United States (includes folklore from all 50 states)

Folklore from Latin America (includes fairy tales)

Russian-language website with fairy tales (contains stories from all over Russia, including from Russia's ethnic minorities, as well as other countries. It's in Russian, so you might need Google Translate for it)

Index of Songs and Tunes (contains thousands of folk songs)

The Traditional Ballad Index (a long list of traditional ballads. WARNING: Some of the songs listed contain racist language!)

Australian folk songs (a collection of folk songs from British and Irish settlers in Australia)

New Zealand folk songs

Maori folk songs

Oz Wiki (your go-to stop for all things Oz!) (contains lots of fairy tale texts. If you have an account, you can rent fairy tale books too.)

Richard Francis Burton's translation of the Arabian Nights

This is the most complete translation of the Arabian Nights I could find, and probably one of the more accurate translations out there. There are ten volumes covering every night of Scheherazade's tales, plus six supplemenal volumes with additional stories.

Volume 1 (includes the story of The Fisherman and the Jinni)

Volume 2

Volume 3 (mostly contains animal stories)

Volume 4 (includes the story of Ali Shar and Zumurrud)

Volume 5

Volume 6 (includes the story of Sinbad the Sailor)

Volume 7

Volume 8

Volume 9

Volume 10 (contains the conclusion of the story, as well as Burton's notes)

Supplemental Nights Volume 1

Supplemental Nights Volume 2

Supplemental Nights Volume 3 (includes Aladdin, Ali Baba and the Forty Thieves, and Prince Ahmed and the Fairy Paribanou)

Supplemental Nights Volume 4

Supplemental Nights Volume 5

Supplemental Nights Volume 6

Links related to Arthurian legends 

The Camelot Project

Another Camelot Project

Wikipedia's article on the Matter of Britain (contains links to various characters and texts)

Resources, Part 2

Books by L. Frank Baum and other Oz historians

Baum's Oz books

The Wonderful Wizard of Oz

The Marvelous Land of Oz

Ozma of Oz

Dorothy and the Wizard in Oz

The Road to Oz

The Emerald City of Oz

The Patchwork Girl of Oz

Little Wizard Stories of Oz

Tik-Tok of Oz

The Scarecrow of Oz

Rinkitink in Oz

The Lost Princess of Oz

The Tin Woodman of Oz

The Magic of Oz

Glinda of Oz

Other Baum books

The Magical Monarch of Mo

Dot and Tot of Merryland

American Fairy Tales

The Life and Adventures of Santa Claus

The Enchanted Isle of Yew

Queen Zixi of Ix

John Dough and the Cherub

The Sea Fairies 

Sky Island

Post-Baum Oz books

Note: As many post-Baum Oz books are still copyrighted, not all of them will have links. These books were written by other writers, such as Ruth Plumly Thompson, to continue the Oz series after L. Frank Baum's death. The first two books have been in the public domain for a while, while the third book entered it in 2019 and the fourth in 2020. The last five books are public domain because Ruth Plumly Thompson did not renew the copyright. Her other books shall all become public domain by 2030.

The Royal Book of Oz

Kabumpo in Oz

The Cowardly Lion of Oz

Grampa in Oz

The Wishing Horse of Oz

Captain Salt in Oz

Handy Mandy in Oz

The Silver Princess in Oz

Ozoplaining with the Wizard of Oz

Standalone fairy tales and children's books

The Princess and the Goblin and its sequel, The Princess and Curdie

The Light Princess (a fairy tale by George MacDonald, author of the above)

The Light Princess and other Fairy Stories (contains more stories by George MacDonald)

Undine (a novel-length fairy tale that inspired The Little Mermaid)

The Dreamer of Dreams (a fairy tale-inspired book written by an actual real-life royal, Marie of Edinburgh, who was the queen consort to King Ferdinand of Romania)

Phantasmion (a fairy tale by Sara Coleridge; written at the start of the Victorian era)

The White Bull (a fairy tale by Voltaire, taking place in ancient Egypt and Babylon)

Honey-Bee (a fairy tale by Anatole France)

Mopsa the Fairy (a literary fairy tale by Jean Ingelow)


The Rose and the Ring

The King of the Golden River

The Queen Who Flew (a literary fairy tale by Ford Madox Ford)

Once on a Time (a literary fairy tale by A.A. Milne, best known as the author of Winnie the Pooh)

The Little Lame Prince

The Iceberg Express

The Enchanted Island

The Forest Beyond the Woodlands

Princess White Flame

The Moon Princess

Literary fairy stories of old

The Necklace of Princess Fiorimonde and Other Fairy Tales (a collection of literary fairy tales by Mary de Morgan)

On a Pincushion (another collection by Mary de Morgan)

The Windfairies (yet another collection by Mary de Morgan)

Old-Fashioned Fairy Tales (a book of Victorian literary fairy tales by Juliana Horatia Ewing)

Christmas stories by Juliana Horatia Ewing

The House of Joy (a collection of literary fairy tales by Laurence Housman)

A Farm in Fairyland (another collection by Laurence Housman)

Nine Unlikely Tales (a collection of literary fairy tales by E. Nesbit, best known as the author of the Bastable series and the Psammead trilogy)

All the Way to Fairyland: Fairy Stories by Evelyn Sharp

The Other Side of the Sun (another story collection by Evelyn Sharp)

Lady Goodchild's Fairy Ring

The Floating Prince and other fairy tales (a collection of literary fairy tales by Frank R. Stockton)

Prince Silverwings and other fairy tales by Edith Ogden Harrison

The Old-Fashioned Fairy Book

The Rainbow Cat

Home Fairy Tales

The Pearl Fountain and other fairy tales

The Golden Spears and other fairy tales

Fairies I Have Met by Mrs. Rodolph Stawell

Resources, Part 3

International fairy tales

English fairy tales

More English fairy tales

Scottish fairy tales

Manx fairy tales (contains stories from the Isle of Man)

Irish fairy tales

More Irish fairy tales

Swedish fairy tales

French fairy tales (these are oral fairy tales like those of the Brothers Grimm, so I'm listing them separately from French literary fairy tales)

Breton fairy tales (these come from Brittany, a Celtic-speaking area of France that was its own kingdom during the Middle Ages)

Belgian fairy tales

Italian fairy tales

Italian fairy tales again (same as above, except with sources of stories)

Spanish fairy tales

More Spanish fairy tales

Portuguese fairy tales

Slavic fairy tales (contains stories from the various Slavic peoples of Eastern Europe)

Czechoslovak fairy tales (contains stories from the Czech Republic and Slovakia)

Polish fairy tales

Russian fairy tales

More Russian fairy tales

More Russian fairy tales 2

More Russian fairy tales 3

More Russian fairy tales 4

More Russian fairy tales 5

Imperial Russian fairy tales (contains stories from the various ethnic groups of the Russian Empire - just be warned that as this book is also an anthropology book from a past era that a lot of the author's notes on the various cultures are rather racist. But there's still plenty of good stories in here.)

Fairy tales from Russian ethnic minorities  (contains fairy tales from the various ethnic groups of Russia, Translated into English via Google Translate.)

Ukrainian fairy tales (at the time of the book's writing, Ukraine was known as Ruthenia)

Crimean Tatar fairy tales (contains storeis from Crimea. Translated into English via Google Translate.)

Baltic fairy tales (contains stories from Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania)

Yugoslavian fairy tales (contains stories from Serbia, Croatia, Bosnia, Slovenia, Montenegro, and Macedonia)

Serbian fairy tales

Hungarian fairy tales

Romanian fairy tales

More Romanian fairy tales

Even more Romanian fairy tales

Roma fairy tales

Albanian fairy tales

Greek fairy tales

Turkish fairy tales

Armenian fairy tales

More Armenian fairy tales

Georgian fairy tales

Persian fairy tales

Jewish fairy tales

Berber fairy tales (contains stories from Morocco and Algeria)

Indian fairy tales

More Indian fairy tales

Kashmiri fairy tales

Punjabi fairy tales

Pahari fairy tales (contains stories from Himachal Pradesh and Uttarakhand in northern India)

Hindustani fairy tales

Southern Indian fairy tales

Deccan fairy tales (contains stories from south-central India)

Bengali fairy tales (contains stories from West Bengal and Bangladesh)

Assamese fairy tales

Sri Lankan fairy tales

Mongolian fairy tales

Chinese fairy tales

More Chinese fairy tales

More Chinese fairy tales 2

Japanese fairy tales

More Japanese fairy tales

Korean fairy tales

More Korean fairy tales

Filipino fairy tales

Indonesian fairy tales

Inuit fairy tales

Native American fairy tales

Iroquois fairy tales

Sioux fairy tales

Zuni fairy tales (contains stories from the Zuni tribe of New Mexico)

Fairy tales from the Sea Islands (contains stories from the Sea Islands of South Carolina)

French fairy tales from Missouri (in the almost-extinct Missouri French dialect, although English summaries are provided)

French fairy tales from Louisiana (stories from the Cajuns and Creoles of Louisiana; stories are available in English and Louisiana Creole French)

Spanish fairy tales from New Mexico

Mexican fairy tales

West Indian fairy tales

Antillean fairy tales (contains hundreds of short fairy and folk tales from the Lesser Antilles, the smaller islands of the West Indies.)

Brazilian fairy tales (how and why stories from Brazilian folklore)

More Brazilian fairy tales (contains stories about giants)

More Brazilian fairy tales 2 (in Portuguese; translated into English via Google Translate)

More Brazilian fairy tales 3 (link is in Portuguese)

Argentinian fairy tales (in Spanish; translated into English via Google Translate)

More Argentinian fairy tales (see above)

West African fairy tales (includes stories about Anansi the spider)

Hausa fairy tales (contains stories from northern Nigeria)

Nigerian fairy tales

East African fairy tales

More East African fairy tales

Angolan fairy tales

Namibian fairy tales (contains stories from the Herero people of Namibia)

South African fairy tales

More South African fairy tales

Papuan fairy tales

Indigenous Australian fairy tales

Australian fairy tales (a collection of literary fairy tales; unlike the above, these come from the non-indigenous population.)

Maori fairy tales 

Hawaiian fairy tales

Samoan fairy tales

French Polynesian fairy tales (in French; includes legends as well)

Vintage fairy tale collections

The Fairy Book (a fairy tale collection by Dinah Craik; most of the stories are found in many old collections but there's a few unique ones)

Boys and Girls Bookshelf Vol. 2 of 17 (contains lots of fairy tales and fables - the other sixteen volumes in this collection don't have fairy tales)

Fairy Tales From all Nations (contains fairy tales from all over the world; includes a version of Mignonnette by the Comte de Caylus)

Fairy Tales from Many Lands

Mother's Nursery Tales

Tales of Folk and Fairies (among the stories are two French stories from Louisiana)

The Cruikshank Fairy Book (this is probably the worst fairy tale collection I've ever read. Written by British caricaturist and fanatical temperance activist George Cruikshank, it's basically four fairy tales retold to promote temperance. Its heavy-handed moralism was notably criticized by Charles Dickens, whose work Cruikshank had previously illustrated. I thought it was worth sharing here just for a few laughs!)

Fairy tales and Novels of the Countess d'Anois, Volume 1 (a really old book, published in 1817. d'Anois is an old rendering of Madame d'Aulnoy's name, but many of the stories in this are actually by other writers. This copy is held in one of the Pennsylvania State University Libraries.)

Fairy tales and Novels of the Countess d'Anois, Volume 2 (second volume of the above. This book is the book where I discovered The Knights Errant - the story I based several secondary OCs on. The Knights Errant starts on page 167. This copy is held in the New York Public Library.)

Le Retour des fées. The Return of the Fairies (a fairy tale collection written in 1818 by Félicité de Choiseul-Meuse, a long-forgotten French writer. It contains the original versions of The Butterfly and The Woodcutter's Daughter, two stories from Dinah Craik's Fairy Book.)

Fairy tales of Count Anthony Hamilton (a collection of several long fairy tales by Count Anthony Hamilton, a Scottish nobleman who lived in France)

Indian fairy tales by Maharanee Sunity Devee (a collection of six Indian fairy tales collected by Suniti Devi, the maharani of the Indian state of Cooch Behar, and dedicated to Princess Victoria of Wales, a granddaughter of Queen Victoria)

Fairy Tales Every Child Should Know by Hamilton Wright Mabie

Sophie May's Fairy Book

Laboulaye's Fairy Book

Another fairy tale collection by Edouard Laboulaye

The Old, Old Fairy Tales (this is the book where I found Prince Sincere, the story I based five of my OCs on. When creating my OCs, I used the original French names instead of the English names provided in the book.)

Childhood's Favorites and Fairy Stories

Queen Titania's book of fairy tales (a rather unusual book that includes several French literary fairy tales as well as prose versions of nursery rhymes)

The Fairy Ring (a collection by Nora Archibald Smith and Kate Douglas Smith Wiggin)

The Fairy Ring again (this link is on Project Gutenberg)

Edmund Dulac's Fairy Book

Eastern Tales from Many Story Tellers

Resources, Part 4

Arabian Nights and other eastern tales

Stories set in Arabian Nights-type settings that were very popular in the 1700s. This contains both genuine eastern tales and eastern-inspired tales written by European authors.]

Tales of the East, Volume 1 (a three-part 1812 collection. This first part is mostly Arabian Nights stories.)

Tales of the East, Volume 2 (contains many Persian tales, as well as Frances Sheridan's The History of Nourjahad)

Tales of the East, Volume 3 (contains The Adventures of Abdalla, son of Hanif, an eighteenth-century novel by Jean-Paul Bignon, as well as tales from various parts of the Muslim world)

Persian and Turkish Tales from the French (an 1809 collection of eighteenth-century eastern-inspired tales by French authors)

Tales of the Persian Genii

French-language links

Note: All collections listed below are in French.

Cabinet des Fées (list of all 41 volumes - this is the jewel in the crown among fairy tale collections. Sadly, most of it is not available in English.)

Article about Madame de Murat's tales (includes her six main stories and her later, more obscure stories)

L'Aigle au beau bec (One of Madame de Murat's obscure tales that she wrote at the start of the 1700s)

Anonymous tales attributed to the Chevalier de Mailly (includes the original versions of Alphege, or the Green Monkey, Fairer-than-a-Fairy, and The Little Green Frog)

Contes de Roi Cambrinus by Charles Deulin (includes the original versions of The Little Soldier and The Enchanted Canary, as well as Deulin's version of The Twelve Dancing Princesses)

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