5e Planescape: Tales of Devotion
Izador the Fool
Something about the laid-back yet dynamic habitus of this bright red tiefling captures your attention as he winks right at you.
Medium humanoid (tiefling; bandit captain), Chaotic Neutral
Armor Class: 13 (leather armor)
Hit points: 55 (10d8+10)
STR 14 (3) CON 12 (2) WIS 10 (3)
Saving Throws Dex +5, Wis +2, Cha +5
Skills Deception +5, History +4
Damage Resistances fire
Senses darkvision 60ft., passive Perception 12
Languages Common, Infernal
Challenge 2 (450 XP)
Innate Spellcasting. Izador's spellcasting ability is Charisma (spell save DC 13). He can innately cast the following spells, requiring no material components:
At will: vicious mockery
Multiattack. Izador makes three melee attacks: two with his shortsword and one with his dagger. Or he makes two ranged attacks with his daggers.
Shortsword. Melee Weapon Attack: 3) piercing damage.
Dagger. Melee or Ranged Weapon Attack: 3) piercing damage.
Parry. Izador adds 2 to his AC against one melee attack that would hit him. To do so, he must see the attacker and be wielding a melee weapon.
Height: 5'5'' (1,65m)
Weight: 120 lbs./55kg
Faction: Sign of One
Some people never have to work one day for their livelihood. Others make their jobs seem like they are doing them for the heck of it. While many might mistake Izador for the first type, he is actually the latter. Indeed, the gambling-addicted tiefling had a relatively uneventful youth, growing up in the Clerk's Ward in Sigil and raised as the only child by parents working as public servants. Due to their absence from his life due to work, Izador was allowed to grow wild and he preferred roaming the streets of Sigil, learning them by heart, to locking himself in the house. In the end, this background, paired with his natural charisma, lent itself naturally to a life as a decent tout. If only he had not picked up a compulsive gambling habit while at it, never realizing just how deep in debt to a Glabrezu don it could lead him.
While the nickname 'the Fool' derives mostly from his actual behaviour, Izador tends to explain it away as being a reference to the tarot where the major arcana 'the Fool' symbolizes a journey with unlimited potential as well as spontaneity and freedom of spirit.