Victorian/Edwardian Clichés
Old world England. The stuff of Romance. 
Examples: Sherlock Holmes, Flashman

Clichés Liberated from For Faerie, Queen, & Country
The following clichés were liberated from TSR's For Faerie, Queen, & Country which was part of the Amazing Engine system.
  • Clergy - a priest of a specific congregation
  • Civil Servant - minor functionaries such as assistant under-secretaties to the deputy counsel or senior clerks o fthe assistant post-master-general.
  • Correspondent - a reporter (usually a struggling novelist or poet)
  • Detective - Metropolitan police force (get government sanctioning) or consulting detective (i.e. Sherlock Holmes)
  • Diletttante - A dabbler in many things. Seen as either a wasteful member of the rich or a cultured man of means.
  • Doctor - no longer butchers, but still feared.
  • Entertainer - (music hall performer (singer/comic/dancing girl/variety act)
  • Go-Between - In the world of noticeable division between rich and poor, upper and lower classes, someone who can get things done in both worlds.
  • Hooligan (Mohock) - a gangster. Hooligan is a thug; Mohock are the more sophisticated version.
  • Public Servant - politician (appointed)
  • Rustic - country person (farm hand or tenants).
  • Solicitor - lawyer
  • Barrister - present cases (real work done by solicitor).
  • Tinker - A wandering jack-of-all-trades.
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