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Like the rest of his kind, Xenagos was once a hedonist, leading a care free life of pleasure without inhibitions. At some point, this kind of lifestyle led to his ascension, his spark igniting during the Bakkeia.  Xenagos took advantage of his newfound status and perspective, engaging in relveries elsewhere in the Multiverse and enjoying the new pleasures availiable to him, but soon he was aware of a grim reality: that he, ultimately, was utterly insignificant in the grand scheme of things, and that the gods' reach was meaningless outside of Theros. Following the trauma of this revelation, and disilusioned with the meaningless hedonism, the satyr became progressively more ambitious.
Return to Theros
Some time later, Xenagos returned to his birthplane, finding his old hedonistic lifestyle exceedingly dull and the gods to be a farce that he was no longer willing to participate in.  His ambitions had evolved into a desire for outright godhood, to join or replace the pantheon of Theros, and so he began gathering his forces of eldritch, otherwordly monsters to attack the poleis of Meletis, Akros and Setessa. These attacks have become so severe that Heliod, the dominant deity of the plane, reached out to Elspeth to deal with the satyr, whom he refers to as "the usurper".
Quoted or referred to:
Xenagos was originally designed with a goat head, but this was scrapped due to him looking "too demonic and inhuman".
- ↑ The Magic Creative Team. (September 04, 2013.) "Planeswalker's Guide to Theros, Part 3", Daily MTG, magicthegathering.com, Wizards of the Coast.
- ↑ Xenagos. Planeswalkers' Profiles. Wizards of the Coast (2013). Retrieved on October 02, 2013.
- ↑ Wizards of the Coast (12 October, 2013). Inside R&D: Theros, Part 3 (video). Retrieved on October 26, 2013.
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