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The Lilitic Goddess of Perserverence
Shown wearing a suit of armour, similar in style to those of ancient Kskresézaian warriors. Her wings have been badly damaged, and are strapped to her back for safety. The features of her face are unknown; even her hair is hidden behind her helmet.

Moiléa is the simple and unequivocal force that drives on. Many goddesses reflect some amount of burden-bearing as part of their specific duties; this they derive from Moiléa herself. When there were no more Oksete to guide the Slokdtabasa, strength to carry on had to come from within.

Prayers to Moiléa are simple and are made with a small trickle of blood.

Moiléa represents a core component of Lilitic ontology; she is closed off, secretive, and deeply suspicious of any threat placed against her, or anyone who gets near her. As time went on, however, her control over the Lilitasa decreased, and the relevance of other stillasa replaced her. This trend was most visible a century after departing Ksreskézo, following contact with the Peseneyi.

In Sarthía's writings, the goddess Moiléa is portrayed as an ascended form of Moiléa Tévopía, an unusual woman who lived for thousands and thousands of years in secrecy as a member of the Empire's core governing council. In her last days, following the holocaust, Moiléa taught the Lilitai what it meant to be a nation and the core details of diplomacy, of which they were otherwise ignorant.

Later writers, such as those who compiled the Liturgy of Lilikoisa, assigned Moiléa Tévopía the title lergalsa, meaning "Saviour" or "Messiah," and said it was through her that the Lilitai were both absolved of any obligation toward the Kreskézai or their Empire, but also entitled to inherit whatever they wished from it if they so chose. This open-ended fate contributed to the erosion of national identity on colonial Thet, at a time when the Lilitai were particularly vulnerable to existential dread owing to a lack of purpose.