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3

The most recent official printed material on the Forgotten Realms, the 5e's Sword Coast Adventurer's Guide, does not mention any specific divine servants. In general, angels are servants to all sorts of deities. If you are interested in past lore, the 2e Faiths and Avatars discusses the various manifestations and servants of all the deities as they were in ...


5

If the DM says that this god has a positive view on non-heteronormative love then within your shared world that is canon. The written lore is a seed for imagination, not a rule book. D&D is a cooperative storytelling game, that's only supposed to be limited by your imagination. As an aside, it's worth considering how adversity may help your character ...


10

It's an interesting question. There is no hard-fast answer, but there is an implicit suggestion in the way that D&D 5e has adapted to a more updated view on diversity. So, in your quote about Kiltzi it mentions that the "favored form of devotion" is between a man and a woman. This in itself does not mean that it is exclusive. You could have you ...


20

I believe the answer is Yes if the DM accepts the Forgotten realms Lore about Kiltzi in 5e Otherwise nothing can be said about it. As for canon Sune, Sheela Peryroyl, Freya, Aphrodite and Hathor are probably goddesses you should check. The Forgotten Realms Wiki is the source of my deduction (1991) but there is no other info for 5e according to Please ...


30

There is no canonical answer Maztica, whence that particular deity comes, is not detailed in 5e material at any length. Indeed, that deity is not mentioned in any available 5e product. Male homosexuality was not explored in the source material where the deity originated-- namely TSR's 1991 Maztica Campaign Set and accompanying trilogy-- and said minor ...


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