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Maou Hilde || マオヒルデ


Level 103
Shop Lead
Event Coordinator


Grade 9 (Freshman/Year 1).



Homosexual (Lesbian).

Karakura, Japan.

Thank you to @Aania for allowing me to use this screenshot of the map.

December 22nd, 2003 (Sagittarius-Capricorn Cusp).

B-W-H: 80-56-80cm.
Weight: 53kg.
Height: 162.67cm.
Shoe Size: AU/US6, EU36, 227mm.

Maou definitely shows her athletic figure through her body build. Hosting features such as toned muscles and little body fat, it’s clear that she is a sports fiend. Most of her clothing allows her body build to be visible, but her overall looks still remain youthful. Maou’s appearance somewhat correlates with her actual age, as she only looks around a year older than 15.

Maou’s hair is certainly the most notable feature of hers. When she isn’t referred to as the volleyball captain, she’s referred to as the girl with princess-like, white hair. Starting at the top of her head, Maou’s bangs are similar to the noodle-roll/egg-roll curl that compliment her face shape well. The two ends of her hair form stiff, but natural curls that end around the end of her eyebrows. Looking further downward, her hair billows into deep waves that still maintain its white color and princess-like manner. Her curls end just above her waist, meaning her hair is quite full and not easy to miss. Maou often will have trouble doing another hairstyle with her hair, resulting in her having to keep her hair down and all over the place during gym class, swimtime, and volleyball practice/games.

Maou’s skin compliments her eye color and hair color well. She is a fair-skinned girl with colder undertones, adding to the princess-like features she already has. With her use of concealer, any sign of faint acne that she experiences is hardly visible unless one were to walk up to her and stare her down from centimeters away. In further relation to her makeup use, Maou uses little. She keeps a natural look to her face, using only products such as mascara, concealer, and highlighter.

Maou has tsurime eyes, giving her a strong, piercing look. This adds little to her princess-like appearance, but adds much to her distant, stoic persona. Howbeit, the color of her eyes and her well-kept eyelashes are fine additions to her other calm features of her appearance. She has little color in her eyes, holding an almost gray, foggy color to them. While colorless eyes would be something often frowned upon and not considered too “friendly/approachable,” the color compliments her already neutrally toned features, such as her fair skin and white hair color.

Maou’s facial features are what truly add to her youthful appearance. Overall, her features can be described as petite; Maou’s features are one that a baby may have. Her eyebrows missing their tail-ends, her small, “button” nose, and her “beestung”/round lips are just a few examples of her baby-like features atop her face. As mentioned in the description of her skin, Maou has little acne, and will simply cover it up with concealer if ever found atop her face. In addition to having little to no acne, Maou has no freckles or beauty marks visible atop her face. To put it simply, Maou’s face is somewhat boring. She just has a face.

Maou’s voice lacks emotion. Her voice, like her eye shape, matches her personality quite well. As to be mentioned in the personality description, Maou is taciturn and will usually not speak unless addressed.

Tomoyo Sakagami - CLANNAD


1x || White Flip Phone
1x || Turtle Helmet
1x || Electric Fish Hat

Maou is a stoic and cold female that expresses little emotion through her words and expressions. Her personality is very different from her calm, welcoming appearance that most know her for. While she is never intentionally rude, Maou does not hold back from her honesty. Being young (and quite careless), she fails to recognize how her honesty can be offensive at some points. However, it does not seem to mind her upon receiving a reaction from her bluntness or her friends, who have quite an understanding of Maou. To describe Maou in one sentence, she is quite neutral. She will do her best to help others, but would never get someone in trouble if they broke a rule in front of her. One flaw that is not too apparent in her personality is that Maou is somewhat selfish, and only cares for her own wellbeing. She does not voice these thoughts, but will often only work for herself through her actions. Although, one good feature of Maou’s personality is her persistence, and her will to get things done efficiently. She is not too competitive and is (sort of) a good sport, whether she is on the volleyball court or dealing with something less physical-related.

Maou’s main hobby, as apparent through her personality and daily habits, is playing volleyball. When she’s not playing volleyball, she is thinking about volleyball. Because of Maou’s volleyball-driven efforts, Karakura officials chose to make her the captain of the volleyball team, disregarding her young age. Maou had played volleyball competitively for several years before attending Karakura High, and still continues to outside of school to this day with a travel volleyball club. Maou has little hobbies outside of volleyball. The only other interest Maou has is swimming, something she will not do often unless the Karakura waterpark is open.

Maou has little dislikes, as not a lot that causes her to feel hatred due to her “volleyball-only” lifestyle. In relation to volleyball, Maou hates when a teammate fails to communicate with her the way that she can communicate to them. Simple commands such as “take right,” or, “I’ll serve,” will often be said when playing a volleyball match with her. If your goal is to tick her off, then do not follow her commands! In addition to having poor communication with teammates, Maou hates losing. Often times, Maou will not return, “good game,” to someone if they beat her in a match of volleyball. This goes for any other game that may end with her losing, regardless of how serious or how silly the game may be.

Neutral Evil.

(Based off of a 1-5 rating in each category.)






Born on the country end of Karakura, Japan, Maou Hilde weighed a small 5lbs-13oz (2.6kg). She was birthed to two parents, her mother being Japanese and her father being an American-born man with mixed European roots. Both parents were similar in personality, driven and persistent with their work. It did not take long for Maou to develop a personality of her own, becoming as driven as her parents by the young age of three years. While, at that age, there was little to be driven about, Maou was competitive and had a large amount of stamina for her little body. Any sport or game she would play with her parents resulted in a never-ending day of that exact sport or game. Which, yes, implies that Maou was revealed to sports at a young age.

Coming from a family of volleyball all-stars, including her aunt’s participation in Japan’s national volleyball team, it seemed obvious that Maou was destined for volleyball from the very beginning. When Maou turned four, she began to practice volleyball with the younger individuals in her family (close and distant cousins). Of course, though, with Maou being a literal toddler, her relatives would give her several advantages when playing the game--whether it would be switching the ball to a balloon, or adding more players to Maou’s team than her opponent.

With the encouragement of her family, Maou eventually joined a nonprofit league for Catholics/Christians in Japan who had an aspiration for volleyball, called “Volley Totz.” Participating in their U5 league, Maou began to “competitively” play volleyball at a nearby gymnasium. Soon enough, Maou earned the title of MVP after winning her championship game; her win was a signal to all those around her that this girl would be the next Olympic volleyball player, following in her aunt’s steps.

The next few years with the “Volley Totz” league was simply a breeze for Maou. She had little to worry about at her young age, and was winning awards quickly. Preschool and kindergarten, however, were troubling for her as she had little introduction to concepts like the phonics and writing Japanese characters. However, the concept of making friends was easy to her, as Maou had already been great at communication in her “Volley Totz” era.

As her elementary years began to roll around, Maou began to have troubles with making friends and her schoolwork. It was quick for Maou to decide that she wanted to become a volleyball player when she grew up, causing her to only care about volleyball entirely. Whenever she was not playing volleyball, Maou would be thinking about volleyball. Due to several of the children around her having yet to be introduced to such a high-energy sport, she had no one else to relate to about her volleyball dreams. Maou began to feel more and more isolated, until her third grade, where it was soon decided she would have a tutor.

Upon meeting the tutor, Maou was like an entirely different person. She was polite, she talked often and would go on tangents, and was diligent with her work that she was beginning to get the hang of. Out of sight of the tutor, though, it was quick for the people around her to realize that this talkative Maou was only a persona of hers that she promised to keep once she had met the tutor. Slowly but surely, though, this persona became her personality, and friends were soon easy to make once again.

Maou continued her love for volleyball upon entering the fourth grade, and was beginning to meet others that had similar interests as her. As the fourth year of elementary school started to come to a close, Maou and the crowd around her chose to do volleyball intramurals for when they entered their fifth year. Finally, she had felt at peace with the people that were around her and the life she had been living.

The day volleyball intramurals began in the fifth grade, it was clear Maou had competition. The oldest girl in the grade, Tatejima Mio, was a volleyball star herself. However, Maou had no memory of her or the navy blue hair atop this girl’s head in any competitive league she had played up until the intramurals. Maou was at a clear loss once she had met this girl, failing to form any negative ties with her due to her friendly personality. Everytime Maou tried to start something, the girl would dismiss her with a compliment or something playful. For some reason, though, Maou still felt sour about the girl.

The final year of elementary school was now here. In sixth grade, a lot was different. While her sour feeling about Tatejima continued, she could never find Tatejima through large crowds during passing periods. Her classes consisted of no blue-haired fellows that were skilled in volleyball and surely did not consist of Tatejima specifically. While Maou remained resentful towards any kindness Tatejima had shown in the past, she noticed that her thoughts were beginning to drift from Tatejima and back to her own volleyball. To this point, Maou had been playing travel volleyball in an advanced league for girls U12. Although Maou had been focusing less on her schoolwork once more, she was not nearly as isolated as she was back in her first years of elementary school. In fact, her comedic and witty personality earned her several friends in her final year of elementary school, which led to a successful two years of middle school that had yet to come.

Her seventh year in school had been like any other. Little was different about her lifestyle upon entering middle school, and she still had the same crowd of friends that enjoyed volleyball. Since Maou was in middle school now, though, she could participate in school teams for a season. Of course, Maou chose volleyball. While all of her volleyball friends did not make the team, Maou still had a good team that communicated with her well on the court and had experience. As a result of the team’s efforts, they landed themselves a spot at championships, facing little pressure the whole way. The championship game was a breeze for the girls, winning all five games out of five. The win was what seemed like the perfect wrap to Maou’s seventh grade year, but her summer to follow would be much different.

As the summer began to approach, Maou was accepted to join a camp in Kyoto for girls and boys around her age who played volleyball. For several months, Maou was out from school only to participate in such an elite camp. Her schoolwork was lowered by guidance counselors who were aware of the situation as she worked on the minimal work she had behind cabin doors.

Due to the camp being a sleepaway camp having zero electronics, there was no way for Maou to stay in contact with her longtime group of friends. Slowly, they began to drift from her as Maou met others. Maou knew, however, that she would likely never see the people she met at this camp for quite awhile, due to some of them living on the far Southern side of Japan, a place she had never visited or gone to in her entire life.

The camp ended after three months of volleyball-filled fun. While the memories Maou made at the camp will stay with her forever, the friends that she met at both school and camp were not to remain.

When her final year of middle school rolled around, Maou had little motivation this time around to join the school’s volleyball team. She continued to play in her travel league of volleyball, cutting off ties with several of the girls she had played with as a result. Maou, used to communicating little now, began to become more and more isolated. It did not take long for Maou to realize she preferred an introverted lifestyle over her comedic and loud nature that was her past self.

Maou did not participate in any clubs or activities during that school year, and remained on her own for a long period of time. Although Tatejima, the older girl who had gained her attention years before, was now in a class of hers, Maou persisted her loneliness. Not a lot of people had memory of Maou or why she had left in the first place. Upon hearing whispers one day that regarded Maou herself, Maou suddenly became worried with who was around her and what they thought. This insecure feeling of hers led to yet another persona that eventually developed into her personality--a witty, yet self-hated comedian. Not too long after Maou began to fake a more welcoming personality, she chose to dye her hair white--a nod to her history with Tatejima. As a result, Maou quickly became friends with Tatejima once more.

Maou was soon invited to the lunch table that Tatejima and her friends ate at, welcomed by every member of the table. Tatejima had little interest in volleyball at this point, Maou realized, but her love for football was a whole other case. The one thing Tatejima and Maou related on were their goals to become known names in the sports world--only, the two had different sports of interest.

To Maou, Tatejima was her only friend. It didn’t take long for Maou to grow feelings for her, one that exceeded friendship. The question Maou asked in her head every day, though, would always be, “does she like me back?”

To have homosexual feelings was something generally frowned upon in Maou’s school. While several students were beginning to understand their existence and were learning to treat it normally, several other students remained judgemental of it. Maou, on the other hand, wished to have no label to her sexuality. The topic of “sexuality,” howbeit, had never truly been a concern of hers until she became infatuated with Tatejima. While the two never necessarily did everything together, most of the joy that remained within Maou at the time was through her experiences with Tatejima.

These feelings continued for several months. It was not until late April did Maou decide she better make a decision about what to do regarding her feelings with Tatejima. After all, the volleyball camp that she had been accepted into a year before was to begin in a couple of weeks, and Maou had made little move on Tatejima. Maou, though, still questioned whether or not Tatejima liked her. The two were never strong about the topic of sexuality (nor did they care), and the two never discussed love or relationships. If anything, the two only talked about their sports and whatever was happening in school at the time. With all of these thoughts collected and decisions made, Maou did not care for how bland her life may had actually been with Tatejima. She believed her feelings would move past the topic of sports and school gossip, and the two would become something much stronger together.

“See. . .thing is, I don’t really like girls. .?” Tatejima said as a response to Maou’s confession. “I mean, I like you and all. . .as a friend, but I don’t really want to date girls. Plus, it’s eighth grade. . .I’m not really focused on dating anyone.”

Maou remained still, unable to form a response to her. She didn’t have any words to say anymore, and this mindset remained with her. She doesn’t have anything to say, she doesn’t want to say anything, and she doesn’t have to say anything.

Maou went home that day to go to volleyball camp only two days later, speaking little words to both parents. When she left the car to walk to the campsite, she did not say goodbye. Maou said nothing. Maou remained quiet.

As the camp continued, Maou said nothing. Maou remained quiet. She did not wish to befriend any of the girls in her cabin or to meet any of the boys in the other cabins. If anything, Maou just wanted to hide in a place where she could not be seen. The one person that made Maou’s life more interesting than any volleyball game or any group of friends shut her down in what was the most “polite” way possible.

Maou was infuriated. Her thoughts towards Tatejima eventually became hateful, as she only wished she would have been more sincere with her response to her confession. Maou chose not to consider what Tatejima could have been thinking at that point or what Tatejima could have thought the entire time. Her selfishness resulted in isolation and hatred, towards herself and her other half that rejected her.

It was not until towards the end of the camp that Maou chose to flip her life around. Encouraged by her cabin members that had been concerned about how little Maou spoke, Maou’s aggressiveness turned into an extreme amount of effort placed into volleyball. Everytime Maou hit the ball, she felt a flow of emotions rush out through her fingertips and into the ball. The continuous effort Maou put into playing volleyball during this time in her life led to now, where her only dream is to play volleyball and never stop playing volleyball. One might say that volleyball became her Tatejima. Volleyball was the one thing that made her life interesting.

As Maou eventually transferred to Karakura High, she was given the title of volleyball captain not long after enrolling. She hosted tryouts, and now has a team of decent players with a similar amount of love for volleyball as much as her. Maou, though, to this day, remains quiet and cold even to those that are close with her. Maou’s only thoughts consist of volleyball, just the way she likes it.

A work in progress.
- Erove

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