Virtue Quiz - Nwod

19 Questions | Total Attempts: 878

Virtue Quiz - Nwod - Quiz

This quiz is based off of material found in one of the Vampire: The Requiem supplement books. Offhand, I believe it is the Ordo Dracul book. Designed for New World of Darkness. It is ideal for helping figure your character's Virtue. (There is another for Vice. )

You May Get


Those with Faith know that the universe is not random, meaningless chaos, but ordered by a higher power. No matter how horrifying the world might be, everything has its place in the plan and ultimately serves that purpose. It might involve belief in a grand unified theory whereby the seeming randomness of the universe is ultimately an expression of mathematical precision. Or it might be a view that everything is one and that even evil is indistinguishable from good when all discriminating illusions are overcome.Variations: Belief, conviction, humility, loyalty.


Being hopeful means believing that evil and misfortune cannot prevail, no matter how grim things become. Not only do the hopeful believe in the ultimate triumphof morality and decency over malevolence, they maintain steadfast belief in a greater sense of cosmic justice-whether it's Karma or the idea of an all-knowing, all-seeing God who waits to punish the wicked. All will turn out right in the end, and the hopeful mean to be around when it happens.Variations: Optimism, dreamy, visionistic.


Wrongs cannot go unpunished. This is the central tenet of the just, who believe that protecting the innocent and confronting inequity is the responsibility of every decent person, even in the face of great danger. The just believe that evil cannot prosper so long as one good person strives to do what is right, regardless of the consequences.Variations: Condemnatory, Righteousness, Honor.


A person's ideals are meaningless unless they're tested. When it seems as though the entire world is arrayed against him because of his beliefs, a person possessing strong fortitude weathers the storm and emerges with his convictions intact. Fortitude is about standing up for one's beliefs and holding the course no matter how tempting it may be to relent or giving up. By staying the course -- regardless of the cost -- he proves the worth of his ideals.Variations: Courage, integrity, mettle.


True charity comes from sharing gifts with others, be it money or possessions, or simply giving time to help another in need. A charitable character is guided by their compassion to share what she has in order to improve the plight of those around them. Charitable individuals are guided by the principle of treating others as they would be treated themselves. By sharing and taking on the role of the charity, they hope to cultivate goodwill in others, and the gifts they give will eventually return to them in their hour of need.Variations: Compassion, mercy, sacrifice.


The Virtue of Prudence places wisdom and restraint above rash action and thoughtless behavior. One maintains integrity and principles by moderating actions and avoiding unnecesary risks. While that means a prudent person might never take big gambles that bring huge rewards, neither is their life ruined by a bad roll of dice. By choosing wisely and avoiding the easy road, they prosper slowly but surely.Variations: Patience, Vigilance.


Moderation in all things is the secret to happiness, so says the doctrine of temperance. It's all about balance. Everything has its place in a person's life, from anger to forgiveness, lust to chastity. The temperate do not believe in denying their urges, as none of it is unnatural or unholy. The trouble comes when things are taken to excess, whether it's a noble or base impulse. Too much righteousness can be just as bad as too much wickedness.Variations: Chastity, even-temperament, frugality.
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Questions and Answers
  • 1. 
    Your leader commands you to torture a captured prisoner so as to intimidate his comrades.
    • A. 

      I obey.

    • B. 

      I refuse.

  • 2. 
    You have pursued a traitor against your king for many years. At long last, you bring her to bay, only to have everyone around her swear solemn oaths and offer persuasive evidence that she has amended her ways and now leads a righteous and loyal existence.
    • A. 

      I punish her for the crimes she commited long ago.

    • B. 

      I spare her and give her a second chance.

  • 3. 
    You have evidence that a powerful lord has committed treason. He is shelled up in a fortress, and removing him will be difficult and dangerous. But it will cost him time, men and money if you make your attack, so he offers riches, titles and territory to your master if you will overlook his previous betrayal.
    • A. 

      I attack.

    • B. 

      I accept his terms.

  • 4. 
    You know a woman has been falsely imprisoned.
    • A. 

      I implore the judges to reconsider her sentence--a process that may take months.

    • B. 

      I offer to take her place as a surety.

  • 5. 
    You have sworn total loyalty to your master. He orders you to rob a poor man for the benefit of a rich one.
    • A. 

      I remain true to my oath.

    • B. 

      I refuse.

  • 6. 
    You are sent to parley with a violent and intolerant tribe. Their customs call for the imbibing of strong drink. You have chosen to abstain from such liquors.
    • A. 

      I drink in order to make peace with the tribe.

    • B. 

      I refuse and hold to my personal vow.

  • 7. 
    After a lengthy pursuit, you catch up with your enemy, only to find that a fall from a horse has left both his legs and one of his arms useless forever.
    • A. 

      I avenge myself despite his current state.

    • B. 

      I let him live as he is no longer a threat.

  • 8. 
    You have confessed a sin, and your priest imposes a penance upon you that seems disproportionately harsh.
    • A. 

      I meekly perform the penance.

    • B. 

      I avoid the penance and pray for forgiveness and understanding despite it.

  • 9. 
    A debtor has defaulted on your loan. He promises that if you but wait six months until his caravan returns, he will pay you triple what he owes.
    • A. 

      I take possession of his home--the collateral of the loan.

    • B. 

      I grant him the extension.

  • 10. 
    Your cousin is in danger of being sentenced to debtor’s prison.
    • A. 

      I lend her money with little hope of repayment.

    • B. 

      I let her suffer the term bestowed.

  • 11. 
    You are dedicated to a noble cause, but your organization is perilously low on funds.
    • A. 

      I would steal to uphold the cause, and be justified to do so.

    • B. 

      I would rather see the cause fail than dishonor it with theft.

  • 12. 
    A fellow lord despises you, but you are enamored with his daughter. He is a master swordsman.
    • A. 

      I risk his wrath to woo his beautiful daughter.

    • B. 

      I pass on the opportunity.

  • 13. 
    Your feckless retainer, though unquestionably loyal, has failed you again.
    • A. 

      I give him another chance.

    • B. 

      I dismiss him for his incompetence.

  • 14. 
    You have a store of seeds, and your family is starving.
    • A. 

      I grind up the seeds to make a meal for my hungry children.

    • B. 

      I plant the seeds to take a greater yield in the spring.

  • 15. 
    A beautiful woman, whom you’ve loved from afar, offers to abandon her second husband and elope with you.
    • A. 

      I accept.

    • B. 

      I refuse.

  • 16. 
    You are judging a man accused of stealing a horse and running it until its leg had broken. It emerges that he stole the horse to get his ill child to a doctor, lest she perish. He cannot pay the horse’s value.
    • A. 

      I will lighten his sentence because of the circumstances.

    • B. 

      I take no pity on his sentencing and judge according to law.

  • 17. 
    After a hard war, you are ordered to break bread and make amends with old foes.
    • A. 

      I remain wary of my enemies and scrutinize them for any sign of treachery.

    • B. 

      I make a concerted effort to obey my orders and forgive.

  • 18. 
    You have been rewarded for your courage with lavish and extravagant gifts bestowed by a figurehead of the court.
    • A. 

      I keep the gifts.

    • B. 

      I give them away to those who will use them more wisely.

  • 19. 
    You are given the honor of hosting a feast on a beloved holiday.
    • A. 

      I splurge and spend to my very limit.

    • B. 

      I hold back and spend the barest minimum.

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