|This article requires cleanup.
Please discuss this issue on the talk page and improve it if you can.
Ogrémoch was described as a fifty-foot-tall (15 meters) humanoid made of rock and crystal. His eyes resembled chipped obsidian and his body sparkled with mica. This was by no means an accurate description however, as few could claim to have ever seen him.
Within the Plane of Earth, in a fortress known as Stonemire, on a plateau near the border with the Plane of Magma, Ogrémoch made his lair. The heat was unbearable and fountains of molten stone, smoke and steam were used as decoration. Tales told of the foundations of the fortress being the entombed bodies of Ogrémoch's still-living enemies.
Ogrémoch was a miser, regarding all resources and treasure within the earth as his. This was not because he needed the wealth, but because of the principle of the thing. What he could not crush under is massive form, he outlasted.
Ogrémoch's greatest desire was to destroy Sunnis, his good-aligned counterpart. He was also antagonistic toward his benevolent twin brother Entemoch. He suspected that Grumbar interfered in his war with Sunnis but could never prove it and had no idea that Grumbar was his father.
- ↑ 1.0 1.1 Monte Cook, ed. (1998). Planescape Monstrous Compendium Appendix III. (TSR, Inc.), pp. 16–17. ISBN 0-7869-0751-7.
- ↑ 2.0 2.1 2.2 Don Turnbull (1981). Fiend Folio. (TSR Hobbies), p. 32. ISBN 0-9356-9621-0.
- ↑ 3.0 3.1 3.2 3.3 Wizards of the Coast (April 2015). Villains: Cult of the Black Earth (HTML). Wizards of the Coast. Retrieved on 2015-04-26.
- ↑ Eric Jansing and Kevin Baase (September 2006). “Princes of Elemental Evil - The Archomentals”. In Erik Mona ed. Dragon #347 (Paizo Publishing, LLC), p. 35.
- ↑ Mike Mearls, Greg Bilsland and Robert J. Schwalb (June 15, 2010). Monster Manual 3 4th edition. (Wizards of the Coast), p. 160. ISBN 0786954902.
- ↑ 6.0 6.1 6.2 Michele Carter, Stacy Janssen eds. (2015). Princes of the Apocalypse. (Wizards of the Coast), p. 216. ISBN 978-0786965786.
- ↑ Frank Mentzer (January 1985). “Ay pronunseeAYshun gyd”. In Kim Mohan ed. Dragon #93 (TSR, Inc.), p. 28.