Name: Cianne Makihara
Age: approximately 16
Occupation: mechanic, toxin concocter, former samurai,
Love Interests: none
Quote: "Beauty is more than skin deep." -Edward Scissorhands
Cianne Makihara was born into a loosely threaded family. Her father, a swordsman who couldn't be
tied down to any one location, refused to settle down with his fling of a woman. Her mother, a subtle woman who couldn't bear
to leave her close-knit family, was forced to let her love go.
Cianne and her just-born brother, Kinnara, stayed with thier mother. They strived to survive together
and did thier best to keep Kinnara healthy because he was born with weak immunities.
They were regulars at the local hospital.
A year and half later, thier father returned. It turned out he was needing a hier and just happened
to remember his "two kids of that one girl". Since Kinnara was still sickly ill and Cianne was older, he was forced to take
her along with him. She never once saw her mother or brother again.
Cianne was raised as a swordsman, hence the reason she grew up to be a samurai. Around the age of
12, her father mysteriously disappeared. Popular belief is that he died. However, Cianne's not so sure.
September 15, 1923 was the date in which Cianne was life-flighted to a hospital after a near-fatal
mishap. During a fight with an unknown warrior she was stabbed in the back of the neck, which penetrated all the way through.
As reported to doctors, it was said that the man had "went psycho" and repeatedly stabbed her in the back with his sword.
Doing so, he literally chopped up her spine.
In the hospital, after a 26 hour surgery, her broken and disconnected spine was reattached with metal
Since the accident, Cianne has been learning mechanism. She spent 18 months in the hospital reading
on it, and secretly planning. While in the hospital, she ran into a young boy, a volenteer at the hospital. Eventually she
discovered it was her lost younger brother Kinnara. He always pushed her around in her wheelchair since she was paralized
waist down. As quoted, it was "like the shoe was on the other foot." So to say...