|| Name || Diya Samara || Age || Twenty-two || Gender || Male || Height || 5ft 8inches
|| Class || Noble || Kingdom || Ajayib || Marine type || Breede River Jellyfish
|| Personality || » Pampered his whole life, Diya can come off as a little spoiled , although he gets sensitive when his upbringing is brought up. » His life has mostly been uneventful, uninteresting, and uncomplicated , giving him a detached outlook on life. It has also rendered him quite ignorant about the workings of the world beyond his window. » With so little constant in his life and even less friends, Diya holds fast to those rare few who do stay by his side, remaining faithful and loyal until the end. » He’ll never admit it, but he dislikes being alone.
|| History || » Born seventh son of seven sons, Diya was the last child of the noble Samara household. His birth was a disappointment to his mother, who wanted a daughter. Her distaste apparent, she left him in the care of servants and all but ignored him. Despite his mother’s cold indifference, his father and six brothers doted on the little boy. However, as Diya became older, even visits from them grew sparse. Busy with their own lives and ambitions, they too stopped checking in. To make up for their lack in presence, they showered him with toys and presents of the like instead in their stead.
» Wealthy as the family was, they found no hardship in spoiling their youngest. And Diya, thinking this was normal familial behavior, accepted his circumstance with quiet dignity, despite the loneliness he felt inside. On one occasion, he voiced his longing to his father and found a child in his quarters the following week: a servant purchased to keep him company. The prospect of having someone to play with delighted him. Unfortunately, scarred by the cruelty of poverty, the child did little but whimper. For days Diya tried to coax him out of his shell, but to no avail. The little noble soon grew tired of the other’s company and sent the boy back.
» Another was soon delivered to replace the one Diya had returned. Again and again this happened, each time his expectations dying a bit more. In the end, he requested his father stop sending new servants. As a result, Diya grew up thinking people were non-permanent fixtures. Just like his toys, they came and they went, easily replaced when they no longer served a purpose. Because of that belief, he’s become fiercely loyal to the few who he’s developed an attachment and fondness for (though he’ll never admit it). Sadly, for the same reason, Diya knows everyone he cares about will eventually leave him. Because of that, he keeps a distance around the servants as well as his family.
» An adult, Diya now spends most of his time looking for new toys and distractions to pass the time. His life is too boring otherwise and he has grown weary of such a mundane and idle lonely life.
|| Additional Info || » Doesn’t know how to cook or clean. » Holds no value to materialistic objects and prefers to cloth self in a simple style. » Finds transparency fascinating.