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While some might believe that the world is full of deviously nasty weapons,
there are few in existance that look quite as bloodthirsty in nature as
The Lady's Tail.

The design of the weapon isn't quite the ominous part, it should be noted.
No, that design is one of sheer elegance, mixing simplicity with graceful
artistry to forge a Polearm - for, though unconventional, that is 
what it is - that is built for a purpose, be that purpose removing limbs
from their original owners.

Consisting of two three-foot long Seraphite blades, The Lady's Tail is,
by definition, a unique double-ended shortsword, though wielded not
like the weapon it remains a bastardization of, but as a stave. The
blades themselves are thin and practical, balancing weight with speed to
creature a deadly flurry of lethal proportions.

Being forged of Seraphite, the blades are also gifted with the unique hue that
the metal produces; that being of a radiant bluish-white that seems to glow 
with a dull cobalt light that has no source save for the metal itself.

Of course, the Seraphite also grants The Lady's Tail the feature of
being much lighter than other polearm weapons of this kind, while permitting
the twin blades a keen edge that is beyond anything that a mere quarterstaff
or halberd could ever hope to match. Lethal isn't quite the word for it.

A Gold hilt rests between the two blades of the double-ended sword,
presenting itself as the part that the wielder may use to control the unique
weapon, while Obsidian handguards flank either side, ensuring that
the artists hands are protected from all threats.

Though what makes this weapon so bloodthirsty, if not the design? The answer
is simple: Though the design may not have the artistic flourish as, say,
The Lady's Wing, this unique twin-bladed sword is more ominous because of it.

It is, without a doubt, capable of inflicting huge amounts of damage upon
multiple foes at the same time in the right hands, and remains a weapon of
beautiful, yet deadly, assassination. Finally, almost as an afterthought, 
an inscription in the center of the polearm reads: