Bellastrevia is the name a poet in love with Fortuna gave to his divine Mistress. The poet, a young Jester, expressed his love in many poems, all referring to a Bellastrevia. This figure was ironically a complete antipode of the Mistress of Mercy, while still maintaining a direct connection with the Goddess.

These poems were openly published and even after the initial release of the poems by the Jester poet, many Beings followed this form of poetry to express their gratitude and affection for Fortuna, all referring to Fortuna as Bellastrevia. While this was a welcome praise for the Goddess for short time, it was still a reverse image of the Goddess. When the first actual satirical poems were written to ridicule Fortuna with the image of Bellastrevia, the Goddess grew tired of the fake persona she was given.

Since that moment, referring to Fortuna by this name in an ill mannered tone would not only draw attention to you, but also receive divine punishment in the form of misfortune.

Oh, flower of passion

Spinner of fates

My thread of heart

Through your gentle hand

Oh, Bellastrevia

Mistress of misfits

Matriarch of mischief

My moth of burning parchment

Oh, lover

Will you hear my plaintive wails?

For I am beholden

For I am entranced

What smolders so deep

And bubbles toxically

Is my desire

Can you





The imp

And I am truly

Impure and broken

Far from whole and yet

It seems that though

Most ardently I long for your

Maternal grace, your nurturing

Elegance in

Every form imaginable

You do not scorn

Your wrath is random

Your judgement is unjust

And your wisdom ubiquitous

Universal even

Or neutral

Perfection is in

Your random ways