I do not own the book, sadly.
But this link tells much: http://whitewolf.wikia.com/wiki/Changeling:_The_Lost
Thy_Robocop wrote:What do you propose for the seemings and kiths of Everafter's protagonists?
Red is an Ogre, since her thing is violence and superhuman strength. I don't know enough about the available Kiths, but she might be a Bloodbrute. Their power is called "Improvised Mayhem."
Hansel and Gretel are also probably Ogres, since the witch that kept them was brutal to Gretel and wanted to eat poor Hansel. Both are violent, and both wield very heavy weapons (flamethrower with huge tank-pack, giant fork-spear) so they're really strong. Gretel's probably a Gristlegrinder, for eating people with monstrous bites. Not sure with Hans.
Jack Sprat -- cannibal? Another Gristlegrinder.
Goldilocks is one of the Fairest, though I'm not so sure which Kith. Flowering? Brightone? Alternatively, she's something geared towards madness and lunacy (Moonmad, Nightsinger), depending on how this bears thing pans out.
Jack of the Stalks is also one of the Fairest. Possibly a Draconic, but the Dragon's Talon only enhances unarmed attacks. He might be a unprinted Kith with a specialty for swords.
His harp-sword is possibly another Fairest, of the Treasured Kith. Or just a living object.
Pinnocchio is an Elemental Manikin.
Iggy is a Wizened, despite being a pig. Alternatively, he's not a Changeling, but a hobgoblin.
One might think Muffet's closest match is the Beast Seeming, but we don't know enough about her. Likewise Tom Thumb, who's known quirks are about his equipment rather than himself, and so doesn't apparently map to any Seeming or Kith. Yet.
The Big Bad Wolf is either a Beast Changeling grown monstrously powerful and insane, or he's one of the True Faeries. Of course, he could have started as the former and become the later.
Crooked is either a True Faerie himself, or a scientist (possibly a Mage) who seeks to study the Faeries and Changelings.
Good judgment comes from experience.
Experience comes from bad judgment.
-Unattributed Native American Proverb