Jihn Wranglikans

The Jihn Wranglikans were a sect of the Church of the pCalifornia (the “p” is silent) Christ who believed all the event in the Bible took place in Southern pCalifornia.  They did not even believe in North.  They are probably most famous today for their language which was a dialect of an English-like language where they had removed all the c’s and o’s — because those letters were in so many bad words.

These are some of the places that the Jihn Wranglikan influence can be seen . . .

The Tehachapi

The Tehachapi were the great road building culture of Kcymaerxthaere, with their land of origin in what we call Australia .  Their spirit was one of neutrality, but greed drove them to take the side of the Material Alliance against the The People of the Rock–with disastrous results for the Tehachapi.

These are some of the sites we have honored so far.

Mlates gi Dunhuira

Mlates gi Dunhuira had a truly remarkable life journey.  It began with her leadership of the non-violent overthrow of the Royal Family of Rockall, continued with her fear she had inadvertently done the work of Kmpass (the Urgend God of Directionality), her meeting and love at first sight with Nobunaga-Ventreven and through the incredible kidnapping and unique experience of the Battle of Some Times and its aftermath.

These are some the places to date that we tell her remarkable story.

Museum of the Bench

The Museum of the Bench is a 430,000 acre facility founded by Park Lee Taf and dedicated to the display of benches in their natural habitat. The great engineer Pezhephen was a key participant in this endeavor.  Taf believed that when you collected benches, you collected peace.  Many adults to this day treasure their collection of Museum of the Bench Trading Cards which were an enduringly popular program of the Museum.  And use the hashtags #MuseumoftheBench and #TGIBenchDay on Instagram to explore the bench subculture or participate in the monthly contest!

These are some of the installations we have done so far honoring this place and its influence.

The Boy from the Sea

The story of the Boy from The Sea (also known as Gnel Wrangor) was a favorite cautionary tale of mother and fathers throughout Kcymaerxthaere.  He loved building sand castles and he would never listen to his mother’s warnings that he had to keep his eye on the waves. Late one day a giant wave crashed ashore, the roar breaking the boy too late from his trance of play. High ground was too far, so he escaped into one of his sand cities, finally diving between the sand grains themselves—just as it washed away. He was safe, but only for a moment—he had not drowned yet, but the surge of water sluiced him into menonterken, the great gorge that in its own way circles the world. It took him far far away where, even as he was rescued by a mostbeautiful sound, he feared his mother would be so angry she would decide to forget him. But her thoughts, you can imagine, were very, very different.

These are the pieces of his story we have installed in the world so far.


Nobunaga-Ventreven was a many generations later descendant of Nobunaga-Gotari, the Founder of the Clan of Nobunaga.  Ventreven (as he is often known) is famous for his explorations and his key role in the conflict between Kmpass and the Armies of Complexity.  These are the parts of his story installed to date.


Nobunaga-Gaisen was the son of Nobunaga-Gotari.  His dream at first was to reclaim his family’s lands in what we call Japan.  But he was not yet a leader when he first set out to do so and his first expedition was disastrous–though he ultimately redeemed himself.

These are the parts of his story installed to date.



Nobunaga-Gotari’s accidental yet critical journey through 4 rezhns across what we call the Pacific to reach what we call pCalifornia had a great influence on the fate of Kcymaerxthaere.  His prophecy upon landing guided generations, most famously his descendants: Nobunaga-Gaisen and Nobunaga-Ventreven in particular  To date, only a few markers honoring some of his critical achievement have been installed.  The geographers are working on it.

These are the parts of his story installed to date.

Eliala Mei-Ning

Eliala Mei-Ning was a singer whose voice was too beautiful to be concealed.  Even if you had never heard her sing, the moment you heard her, you knew it had to be her because no one else’s voice could be as beautiful.  This was all wonderful, until the day she became the only witness to a murder . . .

These are the parts of her story installed to date.


The Bravenleavanne were a culture that believed in good deeds for their own sake–not for reward or to avoid punishment.  They even disbanded as an organized culture when they realized they were becoming too pleased with themselves.  Nevertheless they were quite influential.  Important adherents included Nobunaga-Gotari and Forest Bess.

These are the places we’ve told the Bravenleavanne story so far.