The Fire The Deity
Savina had lived amongst the dinosaurs her entire life, her parents having perished when she was very young. The beasts had become her family, and she had learned to communicate with them, to read their movements and intentions, and to hunt alongside them.
One day, while exploring the depths of the jungle, Savina stumbled upon a small clearing. It was there that she saw something she had never seen before. A small flame, flickering gently, emitting a gentle warmth and light. It was the first time Savina had ever encountered fire, but she felt drawn to it, fascinated by the way it danced and the energy it radiated.
Savina approached the fire cautiously, and as she did, she felt a connection between herself and the flame. It was as though the fire was alive, and it spoke to her, in a language she had never heard before. From that day forward, Savina worshipped the flame as her true deity, believing it to be a powerful force of nature, a symbol of life and light in the darkness.
Savina had discovered the power of fire at a very young age. She had seen it in the eyes of the dinosaurs that feared and respected it. She had felt its warmth and seen its light in the darkness of the jungle. She believed that fire was her true deity and worshipped it with all her heart.
Savina spent her days hunting for food and exploring the jungle. She had made her own tools from the bones and stones she had found in the jungle. She had also made a small shelter out of branches and leaves, where she could rest and seek refuge from the predators.
Over the years, Savina’s relationship with the dinosaurs grew stronger. She learned to hunt alongside them, to understand their language, and to respect their territory. They became her protectors, watching over her as she slept and warning her of any potential dangers.
As time passed, Savina became more and more adept at surviving in the jungle. She built herself a shelter, using the materials she had found in the forest, and she learned to create tools and weapons using rocks and bones. She had everything she needed to thrive, except for one thing: human companionship.
Despite her contentment in the jungle, Savina couldn’t help but feel a sense of loneliness. She longed for someone to share her experiences with, to talk to, and to learn from. But the idea of leaving the jungle, of abandoning the dinosaurs and the fire, was unbearable to her. So, she continued to live amongst them, cherishing the connection she had formed with the natural world.