In the Arthurian legend, Guinevere was the wife of Arthur, who he married against his peers' wishes. Warned by his friend Merlin, a wizard who could foresee the future, Arthur's wife would betray him by falling in love with his most trusted Knight, Lancelot. Upon uncovering their affair, Arthur waged a civil war with Lancelot when he ordered the Queen to be executed. Lancelot rescued Guinevere on the day of her execution, unknowingly killing his best friend's (Sir Gawain) brothers in the process. He kept the Queen safe until Arthur promised not to harm her.
Soon afterward, another conflict commenced between Arthur and his son, Mordred. At the end of their battle, Arthur had been gravely wounded by Mordred. He was laid on a barge by Sir Bedivere and taken away by women wearing blackhoods. It is after this event where Lancelot (now Augustus) presumably became the leader of The Order. It's unknown what became of Guinevere. In some stories she separated from Lancelot and became a nun.
Unlike their fellow Knights, Arthur and Guinevere do not have seats at the Round Table in 1886. Instead, their coat of arms hang above their thrones overseeing the Round Table. In between their seats is a throne made of stone, and alongside Arthur's chair is a grail which holds Blackwater.
Personality and Traits Edit
Guinevere is described as displaying an exemplary demeanor. She cares deeply for her fellow Knights and encourages high morals, despite her affair with Lancelot. She is equally sentimental towards Arthur and Lancelot, but is more romantically involved with the latter. She becomes easily jealous whenever another woman approaches him, even banishing Lancelot from England when he has a non-consensual affair with Elaine of Corbenic. In some tales, Guinevere is remorseful for her infidelity and becomes a nun to atone for her sins.