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Domestic Felines


This page lists "progenitor breeds" of domestic cats. They can interbreed with each other to form mixes, and have many sub-breeds underneath their banner that may specify form, coat, patterns, or more. In other words, this list is not exhaustive, and the "standard" designs shown below have a good amount of freedom in color, build, and shape.

These species were once wild, or are the descendants of wild animals that became domesticated over time. Feral colonies may still form out of abandoned pets, but generally they are suited for being kept by people.

Height Chart

Height chart of domestic cats, showing in order of largest to smallest: Seleneco, Sphinx, Meutin, Sicah, Fletchat, Kitcaw

A Meutin laying with its head on its paws. Its feathered wings are flared open.

Lifespan: 15-20y
Size: 1'00"-1'07"
Diet: Carnivore

Personality: playful
Intelligence: high
Activity: active
Vocality: frequent


One of the most common pets across Numbers, meutins are medium-sized cats with a plethora of energy and curiosity. Though not the most graceful of fliers, they enjoy using their wings to get into mischief - climbing atop even the tallest household furniture and launching off to glide into whatever catches their interest. Despite this, their feline charms mean that many own meutins regardless, citing their antics to be sources of amusement (though occasional frustration).

This play-loving breed prefers to stretch its legs and exercise with their owners; many meutin owners often take their pets out on walks. Clever and observant, meutins enjoy playing games with people - particularly fetch. Though it would be a lie to say the meutin is not affectionate, it is generally not a lap cat - and excessive boredom often results in tearing through the house at top speeds. They are not good hunters or mousers, and should not be kept for pest control.

Meutins have a wide variety of coats; their long history as pets has added hundreds of patterns and colors to their breeding stock. Many come in "unnatural" colorations, and many are prized for such - there is no specific colorations selected as the "breed standard". They come in all sorts of shapes and sizes, but generally are shorthairs.

Meutin Examples

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A Sphinx with shiny opalline claws and leathery wings flared.

Lifespan: 17-22y
Size: 1'05"-1'11"
Diet: Carnivore

Personality: regal
Intelligence: high
Activity: calm
Vocality: rare


Sphinxes lag behind only meutins in terms of pet popularity - seen as the more stylish, mature, and refined cat compared to the energetic meutin. Sphinxes are true lap cats, enjoying basking in the warmth of their owners and of the brightest patches of sunlight. Their typically-dark fur is extremely thin, with some sub-breeds being entirely hairless. The spikes on their back and claws on their paws are typically made of a gemstone material, and matching colors are highly prized by wealthy owners. Though one might assume sphinxes are bred for combat, what with the spikes and claws, they are actually quite disdainful of threats and prefer to flee to high ground and glare down at whatever offended them.

One thing that sets sphinxes apart from the other felines is their particular diet - they are notoriously picky about what foods they willingly dine on, and turn up their nose at new foods. They also refuse to drink from dishes of water, instead requiring special water fountains, which they daintily lap from.

They get most of their exercise through climbing, and enjoy exploring heights solely through jumping up to them or clawing their way up a vertical side. In fact, the most common use of their wings is to spread open during sunbathing! Many owners assume their sphinxes are incapable of flight, as it is a behavior so rarely seen - but one only has to dangle a treat out of their sphinx's reach to see them launch upwards, wings flared and all.

Sphinx Examples

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A Fletchat, a cat with the upper torso of a cat and lower of a fish.

Lifespan: 20-30y
Size: 0'11"-1'04"
Diet: Piscivore

Personality: sporty
Intelligence: med-high
Activity: working
Vocality: never


Fletchats are the aquatic races' resident friendly feline, capable of breathing both underwater and on land. Their bodies are primed for swimming through the sea, made up of strong muscles and sleek scales instead of fur. Their scales are typically iridescent and small, shimmering softly in the muted submerged light. The variety of fins across their body has great variance between sub-breeds, and new shapes are always being bred carefully into lines. Fletchats struggle to hybridize with the other domestic felines due to their unique physiology, but can still produce sterile hybrids at worst.

Their popularity under the sea belies their need for constant activity and movement; fletchats require at least a single long daily walk and plenty of enrichment at home to keep them entertained and properly exercised. Oftentimes, the best answer to a fletchat's boundless energy is another fletchat - the duo will race each other around their house, zipping around corners at top speed and tussling playfully. Many owners of a single fletchat accumulate entire schools of fletchats, especially if their area has a stray problem.

Notably, fletchats do not meow. Instead, they occasionally produce chirps and squeaks, but only in times of extreme distress or boredom - like seeing an empty food bowl.

Fletchat Examples

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A Selenco, a longhaired and fluffy moon-colored cat.

Lifespan: 25-35y
Size: 1'07"-2'00"
Diet: Omnivore

Personality: mysterious
Intelligence: very high
Activity: relaxed
Vocality: uncommon


Selenecos are a mystical, quiet type of cat, favored by mages, mediums, and scholars. They are highly attuned to magic in the air, and their sensitive noses can sniff out hidden enchantments on objects or obscured runes. With calm temperaments, they are not difficult to keep happy - a diet of cooked meats laced with gemstone powder, a moonlit spot by the window, and plenty of magical toys to play with keeps them more than pleased. Their colors are typically muted, and they always have at least two horns on their head - thought to be a sign of magery. During the new and full moons, these horns glow with their magic, and selenecos leave soft glowing pawprints wherever they prowl.

They are incredibly fluffy and thick-coated, meaning they are ill-suited to warmer climates. Tropics, jungles, and deserts are especially aggravating to selenecos; they are also primarily nocturnal and highly sensitive to sunlight, and do best in tundras, cold forests, and temperate climates. Communication between selenecos is mostly silent, but carries across vast distances - suspected to be selenecos using telepathy - meaning that all of the local selenecos likely know of each other, up to a wide radius. Though they are generally friendly to one another, there are plenty of rivalries that can emerge.

They are stereotyped heavily as being the mage's pet - anyone who sees a feral or unleashed seleneco would assume their local mages lost their cat. This can lead to some confusion with non-mage seleneco owners.

Seleneco Examples

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A Kitcaw, a moth-cat-bird hybrid with antennae and bird legs.

Lifespan: 10-16y
Size: 0'05"-0'09"
Diet: Insectivore

Personality: tricksy
Intelligence: medium
Activity: active
Vocality: frequent



Kitcaw Examples

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A Sicah, a three-eyed cat with a single horn on its head, surrounded by pearls.

Lifespan: 50-60y
Size: 0'11"-1'03"
Diet: Omnivore

Personality: magical
Intelligence: high
Activity: active
Vocality: frequent



Sicah Examples

Click the image to open in a new tab. Some art may be old and slightly outdated.