Fitzgeralts' Inverse Mender (5e Spell)
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|Casting time:||1 action|
|Components:||S (a swipe of the finger or hand), M (a razor blade)|
You create a small, razor sharp distortion in the fabric of space and fling it at a target with the intent of separating the target into two pieces. Make a ranged spell attack against a creature or object within range. On a hit, a cut is made in the target, dealing force damage. The size of the cut and the damage dealt depends on the range the spell is cast from the target: 1d12 damage and a cut up to 8 inches across at a range at or within 5 feet; 1d8 damage and a cut up to 4 inches across at a range between 6 and 10 feet; and 1d4 damage and a cut up to 2 inches across at a range between 11 and 15 feet.
Leveling. The spell's damage dice each increase by one at 5th, 11th, and 17th level. The size of the cuts made also increases proportionally.
Origin. Originally devised by the wizard Fitzgeralts as a simple reversion of the algorithm of the mending cantrip, others soon realized its practicality. However, it has seen limited usage by more "serious" wizards due to it's creator's rather damaged image and eccentric personality.
- Stone of Protection, another one of Fitzgeralts' magical inventions