FANDOM


Wizards and witches and other practitioners trained in non-British magical custom. Since they had other training than the British wizards, many of them used non-Newtonian spells.

China (including Taiwan) Edit

Mao Zedong killed most practitioners in China in the 1950s.

London's ChinatownEdit

The Folly and Chinatown in London have an agreement. They (those active in Chinatown) don't scare the horses, and the Folly doesn't go there asking questions[2]

  • Michael Cheung - "the new guy in Chinatown".[3] It is not known if he is a Chinese or British citizen, but since he is based in Chinatown it could be assumed that he uses the Chinese magic regardless if he's a British citizen or not.

FranceEdit

Many French practitioners died during World War II.[4]

The AcademyEdit

The Academy was the French equivalent of the Folly.[5]

GermanyEdit

According to Nightingale, the Germans were experts in combining conventional weapons with magical ones.[6]

During World War II the Nazis captured all practitioners they could get hold of in the occupied countries. Those who refused to fight on the German side were killed. Many German practitioners died during the war.[7]

Erik Stromberg had books on magic, but it is not known if he was a practitioner or not.[8]

Abteilung KDAEdit

Abteilung KDA is located in Meckenheim

  • Tobias Winter is an employee of Abteilung KDA. In 2012 he was asked by the Chief if he'd ever considered learning magic.[9],

Bibliotheca AlbaEdit

Bibliotheca Alba was a library at the University of Cologne. It was the centre of German magic until 1789, when the French closed the University. The Library had been transported from Cologne to Weimar.[10]

The Black LibraryEdit

The Black Library was the name given by British wizards, to the German practitioners' magic research material.[11]

Die Deutsche Akademie der Höheren Einsichten zu WeimarEdit

After the Bibliotheca Alba was closed the books emerged as Die Deutsche Akademie der Höheren Einsichten zu Weimar or Die Weimarer Akademie der Höheren Einsichten (The Weimar Academy of Higher Insights).[12]

IndiaEdit

Lady Helena Linden-Limmer searched for an indigenous magic tradition in India in the late 1960s, but couldn't find any. Although she claimed that she got a strong sense that something was going on under the surface. Since she didn't know about the river spirits in London by that time, she didn't investigate the rivers of India any further.[13]

ItalyEdit

Many Italian practitioners died during World War II.[14]

KenyaEdit

Lady Helena Linden-Limner's mother developed her magic abilities during her youth in Kenya.[15] It is not known if this included any local magic traditions.

Russia/Sovjet UnionEdit

Nauchno-Issledovatelskiy Institut Neobychnyh Yavleniy Edit

The Scientific Research Institute for Unusual Phenomena (SRIUP) was revived sometime during the Cold War, and Varvara Sidorovna suspected that the agents working in the West tried to locate surviving members of the Nochnye Koldunyi.[16]

Nochnye KoldunyiEdit

The Nochnye Koldunyi was a military organisation active during the Second World War.[17]

ScandinaviaEdit

It is known that Vikings had a magical tradition. The Vikings developed the Demon traps.[18]

If there are any practitioners in present day Scandinavia, they keep very quiet.[19]

United States of AmericaEdit

According to Nightingale, American wizards weren't very subtle. So if there were any American practitioners working in the UK, Nightingale would have known about it.[20] They use Newtonian magic.[21]

Tecumseh's Confederacy Edit

British prectitioners had taught some of Tecumseh's medicine men Newtonian Magic. They were probably wiped out by the Americans after the war of 1812.[22]

The Virtuous MenEdit

A group of practitioners from the University of Pennsylvania called themselves The Virtuous Men. They volunteered from the start of WWII.[23]

The Virginia Gentleman's Company Edit

A group of US American Wizards that joined the allied war efforts after the Virtuous Men and operated mostly out of Istanbul. They were nicknamed The Virgins.[24]

ReferencesEdit

  1. Whispers Under Ground
  2. Whispers Under Ground
  3. The Hanging Tree
  4. Moon Over Soho
  5. The Home Crowd Advantage
  6. The Hanging Tree
  7. Moon Over Soho
  8. Broken Homes
  9. Moment three: Tobias Winter - Meckenheim 2012
  10. Broken Homes
  11. Foxglove Summer
  12. Broken Homes
  13. The Hanging Tree
  14. Moon Over Soho
  15. The Hanging Tree
  16. Broken Homes
  17. Broken Homes
  18. Whispers Under Ground
  19. Moon Over Soho
  20. Moon Over Soho
  21. The Hanging Tree
  22. The Hanging Tree
  23. Moon over Soho
  24. The Hanging Tree