Dawn of Defiance
x Raik Muun
Raik Muun was a Force-sensitive female Human half-breed who became a Dark Jedi during the waning years of the Galactic Republic.
The fire-haired woman stalks toward you, clad in a dark version of the Inquisitor’s attire. She appears Human, but something about her says otherwise. Then you see it. Draco’s gaze shows ruthlessness and calculation, but this Dark Jedi’s entrancing, green-slitted pupils harbor only murder and dementia.
A former Padawan at the Almas Academy, Human half-breed Raik Muun once fell in love with a fellow Jedi student. When her affections were not reciprocated, love turned to obsession, and Master Kirlocca dismissed her from the academy. Angered at these rejections, Raik became bent on revenge. She attempted to undermine the Jedi by impersonating members of the Jedi Order while publicly performing acts of sabotage and chaos. Muun also learned of the existence of an evil creature called a T’salak, and by kidnapping and impersonating a Jedi, she gained possession of the beast. Successfully fissioning the creature into multiple entities, she attempted to use two T’salaks to turn some Jedi into crazed killers during a peace conference. Her plan failed, but Master Kirlocca lost his life defeating the T’salaks, and Raik escaped.
When Raik returned to her base on the planet Tilnes, she learned about the decimation of Jedi throughout the galaxy as a result of Order 66. Her revenge was now denied, but she could still fuel the rumors of the “Jedi Rebellion.” Raik went to Coruscant to confront those responsible for the destruction of the self-righteous Force-users, not sure if she should thank them or kill them. That’s when she met Valin Draco. The Inquisitor saw enormous potential in the wild-eyed Dark Jedi and asked her to join him. Raik felt that she had finally found someone who would love her back.
Raik has accompanied Draco on various assignments, indulging in the opportunity to hunt Jedi. When Draco travels to Almas, Raik’s familiarity with the academy proves essential, as does the T’salak she brought along.