Druidic magic was the first form of magic practiced in Europe, far predating the discovery of arcane magic. The original practitioners of Druidic magic were the Sylvan people, long blessed with an affinity to Gaia herself. Like arcane magic, anyone is capable of learning druidic magic; all that is required to learn any form of magic is a keen mind and a stalwart spirit.

Interestingly enough, the study of druidic magic was the impetus for the discovery of arcane magic: some druids sensed sources of mystic power beyond Gaia, and started to pursue it. The interest in arcane magic eventually lead to the discovery of The Mysterium Primordial and the rise of power of the Mystarchs. Unlike the arcane, however, druidic magic has never suffered any sort of stigma; druids are revered in every culture. Solomon gathered High Druids together in order to create The Covenant, and it was their connection to Gaia, along with his own prayers, that led her to establish the enchantment. Many who studied the arcane under the Mystarch's rule became druids after Solomon outlawed the usage of arcane magic. However, many druids learned the way of the arcane many generations later during the end of The Bleakness, wherein Atan brought arcane magic back to Europe from The Morning Lands.

Druidic magic, along with Arcane magic, saw a renaissance at the end of The Bleakness. Most notably, the studies of the Anura, Bandicoons and Harts brought untold new powers to the ancient arts.

Famous DruidsEdit

  • High Priestess, A title held by those who are the favored of Gaia.
  • Darurian, general of the Eastern Army during the First Carpathian Wars.
  • Kirili, companion of Atan during his time battling the Blood Kingdom.
  • Kirili, the druidess who chronicled Zahhak's story and the breaking of the Covenant.