The city of Geffen in the midst of a lake.
|Rulers||Viceroy Zanzibar Hellmod|
|Faiths||Church of Odin|
|Location|| Alfheim (in ancient times)|
Geffen is the city of magic where denizens of Rune-Midgarts go to become Magicians at the Magic Academy. It was also once the ancient capital of the kingdom of Geffenia. Word has it that the city was built by great Wizards of the past as they believed in magic.
The Wizard Magic Academy is located at the center and the Magician Guild is located on the outskirts of the city. It is an ideal place to gather all different sorts of magic equipment. Even until now, the city's lights are always on as there are many who research and develop more magic.
To the south of the city lies the Orc Village and Goblin Village. Southwest is the Kordt Forest where the Kobolds dwell. Geffen is also near the Glastheim Castle where it is said to have housed gods a long time ago.
Points of Interest
Chaos, Iris, Fenris, and Loki were reunited in the city of Geffen after their airship went down. It is here where the group first encounters the elf archer Reina, who warns them against finding the lost elf kingdom of Geffenia.
Every 3 years in Geffen, the Magic Festival is held for 15 days and is a showcase for magicians to turn research into spellwork. The festival includes a Tournament of Magic in which all classes of magicians face off against each other using only magic spells.
Geffen has largely remained unchanged geographically in the last few hundred years or so. The Magic Academy still exists with a new director overseeing its curriculum. The Magic Festival hasn't be celebrated in a very long time and it's unknown as to why the tradition has been stopped.
- Geffen may be a romanization of Gefjun. In Norse mythology, Gefjon or Gefjun (with the alternate spelling Gefion) is a goddess associated with ploughing, the Danish island of Zealand, the legendary Swedish king Gylfi, the legendary Danish king Skjöldr, foreknowledge, and virginity. Gefjon is attested in the Poetic Edda, compiled in the 13th century from earlier traditional sources; the Prose Edda and Heimskringla, written in the 13th century by Snorri Sturluson; in the works of skalds; and appears as a gloss for various Greco-Roman goddesses in some Old Norse translations of Latin works.