For other uses of the name, see Inanna.

Innana is a Homid Theurge Child of Gaia. She lives in Australia.

History Edit

Innana was born to hippie parents in Nimbin and she has spent all her life there. She was raised on peace, love, and Marijuana and was always a strange child, hearing voices whispering to her on the wind and seeing quaint, curious creatures peering at her through the windows. When her First Change came she embraced it in her usual distracted way.

As Garou her visions are stronger and more frequent. It was because of these visions that she was named Voice of the Goddess by her tribe as it was apparent that the Goddess spoke through her. Her visions, however, often contradict each other and she doesn't have the insight to decipher them. Sometimes she sees the Children of Gaia leading the Garou into the future and others she sees them ceasing to be a tribe and going among the other tribes as lone spiritual guides. Occasionally she sees herself abdicating and going on a new spiritual quest, the details of which she doesn't yet see.

She is seen as eccentric by the rest of the Jindabyne Council, on which she occasionally sits. Her daily morning practice of dancing naked on the hilltops of Nimbin to honor Gaia, fumigating the council hall with incense, and handing out dope cookies and tofu to the other councilors contribute to this and increase her fellows misunderstanding of her. However, she is neither insane nor simple-minded. Her visions just interfere with her ability to interact with the world. She prefers spiritual matters to the physical world and spends as much time as possible in Nimbin.

Appearance Edit

In Homid form Innana is a tall, slender woman in her mid-20s. Her skin is pale, her hair long, loose, and blond, her eyes brilliant green, and her expression detached. She like wearing robes of light blue and green and always goes barefoot. Her Lupus form is a fine-boned and solemn dingo with soft, golden fur that is much longer than usual.

References Edit

  1. WTA. Rage Across Australia, pp 64-65.