This generator of names gives you 15 random titles for prophets, orcals, and other messengers and forebosses. Many religions have prophets and they are often often part of popular fiction. Some have names, which are the main focus of this generator. You will find both good and bad names because not all of the prophets are right, but regardless of the type of prophet that you have, there is definitely a title here for them.
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A prophet is an often-overlooked character in fantasy. Typically, the prophet or oracular is either a minor or tertiary character, usually formed by archetypes (how they look, what they say, and who they are as a character) and mostly sits outside of the main plots. This sort of character usually only appears when asked for divine or mystical guidance, or when told something of great importance. While some of the most famous religious figures have been prophets - Jesus, Buddha, Moses, Abraham, and others - other examples of prophetic characters include Shakespeare's Falstaff, the witches of Eastwick, and even the witches of Coven.
The meaning of an oracle is also a subject of debate. While most believe it to be a sort of mystic mystical channel to the divine, others may consider an oracle to be just another person speaking from the heart. The meaning of a prophecy can be anything: a declaration of future events, warning about possible dangers, or just a wish for a better tomorrow. However, there are some characters who are simply oracular, telling you of things that need to be done, whether in the here and now or in some grand scheme. Examples of this would be the prophet of doom in H. P. Lovecraft's "At the Mountains of Madness" and the prophet in J. R.Tolkien's "The Lord of the Rings."
In general, an oracle in the fantasy genre tends to serve two roles: an ally or a hindrance. When used as a hero, a prophet can sometimes do a great deal of good, especially when given guidance that cannot be properly accomplished by someone without psychic powers. On the other hand, the oracle can also act against evil-wishers by telling them of impending disasters, or of impending destruction, as in stories of the witches of Eastwick in H. P. Lovecraft's "The Dunwich Horror" and those who follow Hargulka's curse in "Narnia: Prince Caspian." It is up to you to decide what kind of hero the prophet is for your fantasy novel.