Tour Through Time
Kindred Ipsimus of the Custos Gnaritas
Plato was a Classical Greek philosopher, mathematician, student of Socrates, writer of philosophical dialogues, and founder of the Academy in Athens, the first institution of higher learning in the Western world. Along with his mentor, Socrates, and his student, Aristotle, Plato helped to lay the foundations of Western philosophy and science.
Plato’s sophistication as a writer is evident in his Socratic dialogues; thirty-six dialogues and thirteen letters have been ascribed to him. Plato’s writings have been published in several fashions; this has led to several conventions regarding the naming and referencing of Plato’s texts. Plato’s dialogues have been used to teach a range of subjects, including philosophy, logic, ethics, rhetoric, and mathematics.
It was for this reason that he was discovered by The Akkadian during his time in Athens. He was gauged to be perfect for the ideals of the Custos Gnaritas. While Plato showed little interest in the Fir’awn, he took rapidly to the ways of the Custos.
The Akkadian lost track of Plato due to slumber but found of his whereabouts once again centuries later while The Akkadian was in Rome. Plato revealed that he had gone on to do great things in his own right, developing the The Trials of Tribulation
The Trials of Tribulation were created by Plato to test those worthy to receive Venificus, the Blood Sorcery of ancient world kindred. These are part of the Cult of Typhon.
It is rumored that after Plato traveled the “Roads of Chronos” he found an ancient gateway to an Astral Space where the old Titans were trapped. He learned from the ancient Titan Typhon, and with this brought his knowledge back the Hisil and taught kindred worthy. The Trials were his test to ensure a student was ready to learn.
With his impressive gain in knowledge, The Akkadian offered Plato the spot of Ipsimus of the Custos Gnaritas and he has served in that position since then.