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Sooleawa

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Sooleawa
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Biographical Information
Home

Indian Village

Type

Native American

Status

Deceased

Cause of Death

Neck breaking

Killed By

Countess Von Marburg

Relationship Information
Relatives

Shaman (father)

Supernatural Information
Significant Spells

Protection Spell

Powers

Shamanism

Character Information
Portrayed By

Cara Santana

Season(s)

2

Episode Count

4

First Appearance

Cry Havoc

Last Appearance

The Witching Hour

No hopi. Hell.
— Sooleawa to John Alden
Sooleawa was an Indian girl from the nearby Indian village, as well as the daughter of the shaman friend of John Alden.

Sooleawa was played by actress Cara Santana.

Early Life Edit

Nothing is known on Sooleawa's early life, except that she was able to speak and understand the foreign language of the settlers, thus acting as an intermediary between settlers and Native Americans, and that at some point of her life she started to learn and practice the shamanical traditions of her people.

Personality Edit

Sooleawa was a young woman by the gentle and peaceful disposition, careful and respectful of nature and willing to practice unknown powers to counter Salem's wicked witches.

Physical Appearance Edit

A beautiful young woman from the skin light brown, long flowing black hair and brown eyes. Her clothes were made of tanned animal skins, enriched with beaded jewels and feathers.

Throughout the Salem serie Edit

Season Two Edit

Fortunately escaped from death thanks to the intervention of the Native Americans who fought against the militia, John Alden is slowly recovering in health, thanks to the care of Sooleawa and her father shaman. Together the three are implementing the plan to persuade Mary Sibley and its witches that John is dead, also helped by Petrus the Seer. To prevent the witches to use their clairvoyance, Sooleawa crafted several dreamcatchers with ropes and twisted branches, dried toads and feathers. Sooleawa acts as intermediary between John and the shaman, and concluded that witches should be stopped before they awaken the snake coiled underneath the earth. John agrees to undergo a ceremony to tie his soul to the great spirit and Sooleawa, completely covered in blood and shamanic paintings acts as a partner in a sexual ritual to seal the deal.(Cry Havoc) The affection for John seems to grow in Sooleawa, but she knew that the man is engaged in a most important mission steps aside. (Blood Kiss)

Despite the terrible Hell that is about to fall upon the world, the natives continue their peaceful existence. One morning, while Sooleawa roams the fields, she bends down to see a black snake crawling in a yellow flower bush born in the trunk of an old tree. Warned a sudden hazard with a shiver down her spine, she has time to turn around to find just behind her no other than Countess Von Marburg, who pounced on the young girl to kiss her on the lips, thus acquiring information about John Alden and the rituals that have invested him with mystical abilities and protections. Sooleawa's father did not have time to run to the rescue of the girl that the Countess suddenly breaks her neck, while Sebastian appears behind the old man to stab him to death.(On Earth as in Hell) The spirits of the two Native Americans are far from being forgotten as they both appear in to an almost dying John Alden, inviting him to join them on a heavenly dimension, walking through a valley toward the radiant sun, after Sooleawa has lovingly caressed John's face and hair, awakening him from his unconscious state.(The Witching Hour)

Gallery Edit

Memorable Quotes Edit

Sooleawa (to John Alden): This is no dream. Come, we must go.
-- The Witching Hour
_______________________________

Appearances Edit


Trivia Edit

  • From rumors and the first promotional images released before second season aired, Sooleawa was believed to be a love interest of John Alden. However, the romantic relationship was not deepened in the series once aired.
  • While Sooleawa was taking care of John, she helped the conversation between the two men and translated "no Hopi" as "Hell" when the shaman was struggling to find an English translation. Hopi is a shortened form of the Hopi tribe's autonym, Hopituh Shi-nu-mu ("The Peaceful People" or "Peaceful Little Ones"). The Hopi Dictionary gives the primary meaning of the word "Hopi" as "behaving one, one who is mannered, civilized, peaceable, polite, who adheres to the Hopi way."[1] For this reason, a world without peace is Hell.

References Edit

  1. Hopi on Wikipedia.org.

See Also Edit

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