: il Lilitina
: 67902.832 lky
: 68128.456 lky
: 270.74 tgc
– 67992.866 lky)
– 68084.468 lky)
: First freeborn Lilitu; later, second matriarch. Her mother Gleméa Haidtúa
strongly wished for her to focus on her scientific interests, but Súa felt she had a responsibility to her mother and eventually convinced the matriarch to train her. (An accident in 380 forced Gleméa to seriously examine contingencies in case she should die; after discovering that she was not satisfied with any replacement candidates, Súa demonstrated that she would maintain Gleméa's vision of how Lilitic society should be run.)
Súa was an effective leader following her mother's death, taking up the Sceptre of Clay late in 411 lilpo. She was the executor of her mother's dream to colonize Illera, and when the plague struck, was the first to recognize that it was an infectious disease, and ensured that sufficient resources to find a treatment were allocated.
She stepped down from her responsibilities as Matriarch following the end of the plague, to return to her core interest in the sciences, eventually publishing many seminal texts on cognitive psychology and philosophy of mind. Not yet having any children, she created and invoked the Council of Elders, who went on to elect Atsha-Sithéa Gazdattía
(later, Didakta) in her stead.
Súa died in a laboratory accident; the details of which were never fully disclosed and are presumed to have been lost.
Personality: Many sources say that Súa was a natural-born leader, but she considered her life as that of a scientist commissioned to help deal with the problem of governance. She had a kindness in her that was rare amongst the early Lilitai; this can be attributed to growing up surrounded by women she understood, who were determined not to perpetuate the cycle of their own upbringing. As a result she learned a great deal about how to listen to others' grievances early on, eventually becoming the first serious Lilitu psychologist.
first realized the plague was an infectious disease; directed resources toward development of a cure; picked up Haplenía Korakta's work after her death.