Fencing: Weilds an equisite saber made for him after winning the kings duelling contest.
Navigation: If i can see the sky i know where we sail
Natural Leader : Has a dark charisma that draws people to him
Family connections: He dislikes his family but will use them at need
Linguist: Je parle francais, Hablo espanol, I speak english.
Markmanship : has a twin set of Pistols.
Bonus question :
At sea, an emergency can happen at any time, and it is vital that everything aboard can be clearly identified and described. Where ‘left’ and ‘right’ could lead to confusion, ‘port’ and ‘starboard’ are perfectly clear and unambiguous to a seafarer.
Starboard: Boats developed from simple dugout canoes. When the paddler steering a canoe is right handed (and the majority of people are right-handed), he or she naturally steers over the right-hand side (looking forward) of the boat. As canoes developed into larger vessels, the steering paddle grew larger and developed into a broad-bladed oar, held vertically in the water and permanently fixed to the side of the boat by a flexible lashing or a built-in moveable swivel.
The seagoing ships of maritime Northern Europe all featured this side-hung rudder, always on the right hand side of the ship. This rudder (in Anglo-Saxon the steorbord) was further developed in medieval times into the more familiar apparatus fixed to the sternpost, but starboard remains in the language to describe anything to the right of a ship’s centreline when viewed from aft.
Port: If starboard is the right-hand side of the vessel, looking forward from aft, the left-hand side is port – at least, it is now! In Old English, the term was bæcbord (in modern German Backbord and French bâbord), perhaps because the helmsman at the steorbord had his back to the ship’s left-hand side. This did not survive into Medieval and later English, when larboard was used. Possibly this term is derived from laddebord, meaning ‘loading side’; the side rudder (steorbord) would be vulnerable to damage if it went alongside a quay, so early ships would have been loaded (‘laded’) with the side against the quay. In time laddebord became larboard as steorbord became starboard. Even so, from an early date port was sometimes used as the opposite for starboard when giving steering orders, perhaps deriving from the loading port which was in the larboard side. However, it was only from the mid-19th century that, according to Admiral Smyth’s The Sailor’s Word Book, published in 1867, ‘the left side of the ship is called port, by Admiralty Order, in preference to larboard, as less mistakeable in sound for starboard’
Ustartes is disdainful of his rich upbrining, yet he dresses like he wasnt. He enjoys fine clothes which are practical at sea. No one could say he was a poser. He has a long well fitted coat that has been treated with whale fat to make it waterproof. He wears a loose fittinf black shirt and matching buckskin Trousers. His boots ans sturdy and gilded with a silver inlay. He wears red leather gloves and a vambrace on his wrist. When in his official capacity he wears a hat,( smaller than the captains ) but normally his hair is loose. Short and cropped at the peak with braids at the back. The sides of his head or shaved tight marking him as a bladesman. he is normally unshaven
Weapons carried : His equisite saber hangs by his side in its gilded scabbard. His two primary pistols fit below his back on the cusp of his trousers held in place witha leather strap. he keeps a smaller one he calls " Stubby" down the side of his boot.
The ornate vambrace worn of his left arm conceals a thin dagger that can be pulled out and thrown on used to stab. He keeps a wickedly curved dagger on a belt draped across his waist.
Special Item : A ring presented to him by the princess of England after his victory at the meet. It was fnacy looking but it bore the official seal. It had more than onced saved his skin,.