The time of the world is fixed in a week, and whatever happens in that week will return to the first day when the eighth day comes.
The original gods were often powerful beings too great to spy on, which is mortals too small to notice.
In my previous studies, both Aurisel, the mother of trees, and Havis, the Infinity Whale, were primordial deities with supreme divinity, and they were hard to observe, so as to not know whether their individual has the possibility of human existence.
There is only one special individual exists, the Lord of Time.
If the individual is strong enough, time can be manipulated, but fate is difficult to rewrite.
In a history far too remote to examine, the Lord of Time fell in love with a mortal.
And a mortal destined to die.
At first, on the eighth day of god's acquaintance with him, he died of man-made disaster, and a group of thieves brutally killed the mortal
The Time Lord will turn back time by seven days, making the thief disappear from the world earlier.
Then, eight days after turning the world around, he died in an act of god, and the earth cracked open in the wrath of the gods.
Once again, the Time Lord turned back time and took him away from the home of time.
And yet, like a lingering curse, no matter how hard you try, no matter how powerful the gods are.
Mortals always die on the eighth day
Seven days after seven days, the world seems to stand there, but I do not know how many years have really passed.
The power of the gods has its limits, and even the Lord of Time's efforts to turn the clock around cannot save this mortal
The cycle of time has come to an end
But the gods were not content to end there. At the base of the world, his power embodied time as a giant clock.
And with its own existence as a wedge, permanently fixed under time.
— Notes from the unknown from the future