As a deacon, Rudela had undergone years of intense training to hear the words of the gods with the purpose of spreading their teachings to the masses. She possessed incomparable prudence and compassion, leading many to hold high expectations of her. However, having lacked familiarity with the commoners' way of life, she felt unsure if she could truly be deserving of their loyalty. Seeking to mitigate this deficiency, she silently slipped out of the palace.
Added on September 12, 2014 as a Reward for the first Underworld (Beta) Test:
- Victory reward:
- Path of Champions - 200 Wins.
- Sanctuary of Demons - 100 Wins.
- Haunt of Souls - 90 Wins.
- Ranking reward 31-70 (x2), 71-120 (x2), 171-400 (x2), 401-600.
Rudela is also a feminine name version of the old germanic word -rudel- which even meant - knight-, a horse rider (-Reutel-, -Reuter-, and -Rudel- all meant the same thing within a specific historical time and certain german territories, that is, a -knight on a horse-, a horse rider); the word -rudel- had various meanings, depending also on the local dialects considering from which old territories the name originated from, including the french regions, the germanic regions, as well as the british isles regions and the scandinavian ones, including the regions within the baltic sea; among the many, -ruddel-, from the red/ocre color; Rudel could had also meant somebody with a blonde/red hair complexion, or somebody that was tall, from the old germanic word -rod-; also, it could had originated from the old teutonic form Hrod/ Hrodil which meant -famous-, -brilliant- and with the ending el which meant also -the-, referring to a person; -rudelle- is a more modern form of the older -rudel-, but -rudelle- is of french origin and it means also -petit roue-, like the form - rouelle-, that is, a -small wheel-; -rudelle- also means in french -small round shield-, a -buckler-, like the -rondelle-; the ending -elle- comes also from an old latin diminuitive form, but it can also come from the -le- form referring to a woman, in contrast with the simple -el- form referring instead to a male; to add that -rudelle-, always referring to the various local french dialects of the time, meant -stout stick-, a baguette; it derives also from the germanic -rud/rod-, again, a stick; it all depends where the name/word originated because the times and the local dialects need to be both taken into account when studying the origins and the semantics related to a name, a word; rudel could also derive from the latin -rudis-, something that is hard, like a wooden stick; -rudel- had also a derivation from the ancient germanic longobardic name -rudo- ; in France, within the southern regions close to Montpellier, long time ago -rudelle- was referred to an old known canal, a set river canal for navigation, -le canal de la Rudelle-, a deep and long waterway digged into the ground; rudel is a very old word/terminology, and it has also old celtic origins, apart germanic usage; rudell, in Scandinavia, also meant a -woodland clearing-; Rudela (Rudella, Rudel, Rudele, Rudell) is also a feminine name of English-American origin; the meaning is "renowned". A variation of the name Rudelle (Old German), derived from the combination of Rudee (Germanic "famous wolf"} and Elle (Old Greek "bright, shining one"). The form -rudela - is also found in other languages/sub languages (basque, aragonese, occitan, gascon, old french, gaulish-italic, and provencial),
which same form would refer directly to a circle, or a circular object, like the very old round shaped shield (derived from the above mentioned languages, including also the partially latinized forms: rudellum, rudella, rudela, rodela, rodella, rutella, rotella, etc.), or to a small wheel (from the old french forms/dialects: roudelle, rudelle, rodelle, routelle, etc.).
Deacon is a ministry in the Christian Church that is generally associated with service of some kind (cleric of minor orders), but which varies among theological and denominational traditions. The word "deacon" is derived from the Greek word diákonos (διάκονος), which is a standard ancient Greek word meaning "servant", "waiting-man", "minister", or "messenger". The exact relationship between male and female Deacons varies. In some traditions a female deacon is simply a member of the order of deacons; in others, deaconesses constitute a separate order; in others, the title "deaconess" was also given to the wife of a deacon.
Artwork by Songjjang100.