Lewa oneshot Kalu protested as vehemently as his mute condition would allow. “How could you choose my son?” He signed quickly. “Your son is the only, whole living member of the Wairuha family. Your wife, if she had not lost her limb would be taking his place. She appears to be alright with the decision seeing as she is not here protesting with you.” The turaga replied. Kalu glowered before signing, “She isn’t here because she is too busy trying to keep a traumatized young boy in check who doesn’t understand my signing yet. I am here on her behalf as well.” “Look, Kalu, it was not my decision only, the other elders helped decide as well.” The turaga sighed. “Him being a Wairuha is a poor excuse. We’d take anyone older and stronger into our family with open arms.” Kalu signed desperately, “The boy is too young to hold the powers. Just wait till he is older at the very least.
My Guardian Eva Shinji, having decided to flee once again from the life NERV had stuck him in, had arrived at the train's final destination. It was a place away from the city, with little more than endless open fields of wildflowers and unkempt grass. Hills which turned to mountains, and barely-walked paths; a place he'd run off to in the past before eventually deciding it best to return. He wandered off with no purpose, no set destination, no rush and nothing to hold him back. The sun was low in the sky as evening approached, although it was not quite a sunset. After a time, there was the feeling that he is being followed. Assuming the worst, he turned around to the supposed NERV personnel he expected to face. His expression was almost neutral, with a slight undertone of worry or fatigue, as if he expected it. Shinji was ready to sigh, nod, and go back. Instead, right off on the horizon, Unit 01 stood. Shinji blinked in
The Unknown Son Lhikan Mangai did not understand why the matoran frowned so strongly upon toa relationships. On the island he was born upon and other smaller islands the toa were always reminded of the matoran they once were. There was little formality there, as they were friends, cousins, and family members. As toa they were honored, but never forced to live life apart from their people. Here in Metru Nui, things were much different. This he learned much to his dismay. The growing whispers and rumors of Naho’s pregnancy had begun to spread. The other toa who had caught on much quicker to city customs informed him that it had to be dealt with. Lhikan paced about his home. Naho had told him to stay behind. He was loathe to listen to her. It was one of the few moments anger crossed the unusually calm fire toa’s face. The anger was not directed at Naho, far from it. It was directed for a brief moment tow