You imbue the target with a preternatural understanding of stone. The target gains tremorsense out to a distance of 60 feet.
You create a map with yourself at the center, or update a map previously created with this spell. When creating a map, you choose its scale, from 100 by 100 feet to 100 by 100 miles. As part of the spell, you can make notes or other annotations on the map. The map only includes locations that you’ve seen and traveled through. The map doesn’t show areas at a significantly different elevation from your current location. If you cast the spell while you are lost, the spell fails.
At the Narrator’s discretion, some magical areas can’t be mapped with this spell.
You choose a mirror you’ve seen on the same plane of existence as you. You create a scrying sensor inside that mirror. You can instead name an area, such as a specific building or city: you create a scrying sensor inside a random mirror within that area. If there is no mirror in the area, the spell fails.
When casting this spell, touch a map. If you cast the spell in territory not depicted on the map, the spell fails. If you are in territory depicted on the map, your position is marked by a small glowing spot on the map. The spot continues to move with your position on it, updating once per minute. If you enter territory not marked on the map, the spell ends.
You instantly learn the ingredients list and preparation method for the item of food or drink targeted by this spell. For one hour after you cast the spell you retain perfect, detailed knowledge sufficient to perfectly recreate the serving of food or drink, including an accurate awareness of any contaminants (including vermin and poisons, but not disease) in the fare. Identifying such contaminants as harmful usually requires a DC 10 Perception check, but the Narrator may use DC 15 for those that are uncommon, DC 20 for rare, or DC 25 for those that are truly unique.
Trace Magic Aura
Until the spell ends, you sense the lingering aura of spells that were cast within the recent past. For you to detect a spell’s aura, it must have been cast within the radius of this spell and in a location you can see. You can pinpoint the location where the spellcaster stood at the time that they cast the spell, the spell’s schools of magic, and its area of effect (if it is within this spell’s radius). If the spell is one that you know, you can identify it as such.
You touch the target and mark it with a glyph that acts as a scrying sensor. The glyph is visible and resembles a one-inch-tall drawing of an ear. The sensor can be covered or concealed without changing the function of the spell. A creature can wipe it away as an action, ending the spell. You can only have one such sensor active at once.
While casting this spell, you touch a wound on a creature or corpse.
Until the spell ends, you create an
With the aid of a divining tool, you receive an omen from beyond the Material Plane about the results of a specific course of action that you intend to take within the next 30 minutes. The Narrator chooses from the following: