Ascendance of a Bookworm Wiki
Ascendance of a Bookworm Wiki
This Article is based on the Official Translations of the Light Novel series!
The Light Novel series is the source material for the adaptation of the Anime and Manga series. The information and terminology on the article will be based on the source material rather than the adaptions.


Nobles stand at the top of Ehrenfest's class-based society.

Nobles (貴族, kizoku) are the aristocratic class of Yurgenschmidt. Despite making up a minority of the population, nobles rule over commoners and clergy with absolute authority. However, the main defining quality of nobles is not wealth or power, but rather that they possess mana.

See also Character List: Nobles.

Header.pngQualifying Factors

In Yurgenschmidt, classes are separated by mana first and foremost. While all living things possess mana, commoners generally have so little that it is imperceptible. However, nobles have enough mana to use at will, allowing them to make the land fertile, battle dangerous feybeasts, and otherwise support the territory. As a result, even the lowest-ranking nobles hold absolute power over any commoner.

A person is not considered a noble unless they:

Noble children who are born with very little mana can either be married off to lower-ranking families, sent to the temple as priests or shrine maidens, or turned into servants for the family. The latter two choices lose them their noble privileges, making them legally equivalent to commoners. All these options are well-established and accepted practices throughout noble society. Finally, a noble can renounce their status by voluntarily choosing to enter the temple, as Ferdinand did.

Once a noble enters the temple, they cannot regain their status unless they are given permission by the Aub or someone of equivalent authority. That is usually only done under extenuating circumstances. For example, after the Sovereignty civil war, an unusual number of priests were allowed to leave the temple to address the critical mana shortage.

Families so poor they can neither afford the life-saving magic tool nor the cost of sending the child to the temple have no choice but to allow them to die of mana exposure. Since children are not considered human until their baptism, this does not have any legal consequences. This issue is usually limited to laynobles, since they do not have the option to "marry down" a child like mednobles or archnobles, and they also tend to be the poorest of the nobility.

Although baptized children of nobles are treated socially as nobles, this only extends for as long as they are expected to attend or are currently attending the Royal Academy; those who ultimately do not attend the Royal Academy (or who fail to pass their classes) will simply not be accepted as nobles upon reaching adulthood.

Header.pngNoble Hierarchy

See Hierarchy Tab.

Header.pngNoble Culture


Noble meals are generally served in multiple courses. First, drinks are poured, then appetizers, then soup, then the main dishes, then fruits and a dessert. After the meal, tea is usually served[1]. Tea parties typically offer lighter refreshments, including tea prepared for each guest and a variety of sweets and confectioneries[2].

In accordance with noble etiquette, the host is expected to taste each individual dish to demonstrate that it is not poisoned before their guests begin eating[3]. When nobles are being served meals by commoners or unknown chefs, their attendants or servants will generally do the tasting for poison instead[4].


A first-year magic lesson at the Royal Academy.

As children, all nobles are taught to read, write, do basic mathematics, and play the harspiel. However, the quality of their education depends largely on their parents' wealth and status. Laynoble children, who come from poorer families, begin their schooling at a serious disadvantage to their archnoble classmates. Some supplementary education is available to noble children in the winter playroom during the social season, but it is not usually enough to bridge the divide.

At age 10, noble children attend the Royal Academy, where they learn a variety of subjects including math, history, music, whirling, and magic. In their third year (at age 12), students specialize in a course that will determine their future careers. (They may also choose to take more than one course voluntarily, although this is considered uncommon.) The choices are:

* Heirs to an Aub (such as Wilfried or Rozemyne) and heirs to the throne (such as Prince Anastasius are required to take the archduke candidate course, which is not available to the general student population.

While they are still apprentices, noble children may also serve as retainers to a noble of higher status or (more commonly) a member of their family. This allows them to gain experience and build valuable social connections. However, the failure of even an apprentice to uphold their duties as a retainer is considered a stain on the reputation of the entire family, as was the case for Traugott and (nearly) Angelica.


From a young age, nobles are expected to be attentive to formal etiquette. In all social settings outside the home, they represent their family name and their position, meaning that small slips can have serious consequences.

  • Composure: Displays of strong emotion are considered unseemly. Nobles are expected to stay polished and polite in public. If necessary, they can use a hidden room to process emotions in private.
  • Introductions: When two nobles meet for the first time on that day, the lower-ranking noble usually asks for permission to give a blessing. Once permission is granted, the supplicant uses a small amount of mana to give a blessing from the current season's primary deity. If both nobles are of equal rank, the guest speaks first and offers the prayer.
  • Precedence: When nobles of different ranks eat together, those of lower rank wait until higher-ranking nobles have either taken their food or given permission to eat before they can partake.
  • Tasting Food: When a noble has guests for a meal, the host drinks and eats at least one sip or bite of every item before the meal begins. This demonstrates that the offered refreshments are not poisoned[3].


See "Noble Euphemisms"


Nobles share the same basic expectations for dress and fashion as commoners. Women are expected to wear knee-length skirts until age ten, then shin-length skirts until age 15 and floor-length clothing from then on. Girls wear their hair down, while adult women wear their hair tied up. Male commoners and nobles wear shorts until age ten, and then switch to the same style as adults[5]

Furthermore, just like with commoners, the length of the sleeves, as well as the amount of extra cloth and ornamentation, have to be in accordance to the noble's status.

However, they also have a range of fashion practices unique to the nobility:

  • Socks and shoes. Showing one's bare legs is considered shameful in the upper classes, such that it is considered embarrassing to be seen without socks. Instead of the wool leg warmers used by commoners, nobles wear either full stockings or fur-lined boots that reach to their knees[6]. (Baring one's upper arms is not considered problematic[7].)

There are only a few exceptions to this strict social dress code for certain specific activities, for which nobles have specialized outfits.

For riding on highbeasts (excluding the drivable variant) women have a separate set of riding clothes, since the excessive extra cloth usually used for skirts makes it near impossible to straddle a mount.

Gathering clothes, as the name implies, are used by nobles going out to gather feyplants and hunt feybeasts to gain ingredients for magic tools and potions. Since this requires going out into nature, these outfits are devoid of the majority of unnecessary cloth, frills, lace and loose parts in general and come with extra bags and pouches to store the material, most of which are created in a way to prevent contamination of the ingredients to preserve their mana purity.

Scholar uniforms are still elegant and embroidered, but forgo loose sleeves and lace so that the clothes do not end up accidentally touching freshly written boards and parchment, which would result in smeared writing and the ink splotches on the clothes.

Very similar in nature to scholar uniforms, nobles also have separate outfits for brewing potions and crafting magic tools, where any loose material would end up in the way, making the work unnecessarily difficult.

At the Royal Academy students replace their regular duchy-coloured cape with a scarf when donning their brewing outfits[8].

Even when not in armour, knight uniforms also tend to be tight-fitting so that they can fight on a moment's notice, even when caught off guard in situations where no hostilities were expected to happen. For this reason most knights wear feystone bodysuits at all times beneath their regular clothing, even when off duty.


Archduke Funeral

When an acting archduke or duchess dies, the formal proceedings are only held after the rest of the country has been informed and the successor has been elevated to be the next Aub at the next yearly archduke conference. In the time between the actual death and the funeral, the body is kept in pristine condition by the use of time-stopping magic[9].


An unexpected proposal from a laynoble to a mednoble.

Male Nobles: All male nobles can have up to three wives at the same time. (Especially for higher-ranking nobles, having multiple wives is considered an indispensable means of securing political alliances.)

  • The first wife participates in socializing, fashion and politics and other business as a representative of the family.
  • The second and third wives rarely appear in public, and their children do not interact with the children of the other wives.

The order of wives is usually decided by status: If a nobleman marries a woman from a more prestigious family than that of his current first wife, his current wife will be "demoted" to second wife and the new one will take the position of first wife. Wives must always be nobles themselves; nobles do not marry commoners. However, male nobles may also keep commoner concubines or mistresses without causing any societal stigma.

Female Nobles: Noblewomen generally cannot have multiple husbands. In the rare cases when a woman becomes a reigning Aub or Zent, however, she too can have three husbands. By marrying an archduchess, male nobles lose the right to take any other wives[10].

For details on the marriage ceremony, see Starbind Ceremony.

Interduchy Marriage

When a couple of two different duchies marry, it requires the permission of both duchies' Aubs. Usually the families of the bride and groom meet at the duchy-gate at an agreed upon date and the person who marries into the other duchy is taken to their new home, with the actual wedding taking place the next Starbind Ceremony.

In only the rarest of exceptions is the ceremony held directly at the border gate, on a day other than that of the regular Starbind Ceremony, as was the case in the marriage between Lamprecht with Aurelia and Freuden with Bettina, due to the volatile political situation between the involved duchies and Aurelia being Aub Ahrensbach's niece[11].

Royal and Archduke Candidate Marriages

With archduke candidates and members of the royalty, marriages require the permission of the King and as well as the local Aub (or both Aubs in case of an interduchy marriage). Any such marriage happens during the archduke's conference. The ceremonies themselves are performed by the Sovereign High Bishop in the chapel of the Royal Academy[11].


Noble names are generally longer than commoner names. Some people take inspiration from their ancestors' names or great people from history, but the inspiration is usually informal in nature. Names used for women are expected to sound feminine and beautiful[12].

Unlike commoners, nobles have full family names. However, they are rarely used outside of ceremonial contexts[13]. The full name denotes elements of social status and family relations, including adoptive relationships. As such, a noble's full name is not fixed, and changes readily with changing family circumstances.

  • Aub, Giebe, and Zent are included in the full names of nobles with those titles, along with the territory they control, such as "Sylvester Aub Ehrenfest" and "Helfried Armbos Giebe Illgner"[14].
    • The children, including adoptive, of an Aub or Giebe, as well as the spouse, will take the duchy (for Aubs) or province (for giebes) as part of their formal name, linked through the appropriate modifier as seen above. This is because the duchy or province name is itself a family name.
    • Anastasius's full name is the only known example of a title appearing in the full name of a spouse or heir to a formally-titled individual, instead of a territory name as a family name. Had his name followed the example seen for other nobles, a modifier of "Sohn Yurgenschmidt" would have been expected instead.
  • Frau means "wife of." It is found in Elvira's full name (Frau Linkberg)[14]. It is not known whether "Frau" is used for all wives, or only first wives.
  • Adotie means "adopted child of". It is found in the names of adopted daughters such as Rozemyne (Adotie Ehrenfest)[14] and Eglantine (Adotie Klassenberg)[15].
  • Tochter means "daughter of." It found in the names of noblewomen such as Rozemyne (Tochter Linkberg) and Elvira (Tochter Gutheil)[14].
  • Sohn means "son of." It is found in Damuel's full name (Sohn Bernett)[14] and Anastasius's full name (Sohn Zent)[15]


Roderick giving his oath to Rozemyne

Name-swearing is sealing one's name into a feystone and offering it to another, giving your very life to them and swearing undying loyalty.
This process can be used to show the ultimate loyalty to your master[16], or for pairs to show their undying love for each other[17]. Due to the extreme consequences is is exceptionally rare for any noble to take such a drastic measure.

The stone with the name itself is translucent and coloured in a gradient consisting of the supplicant's elemental affinities, with their name appearing in golden, flaming letters inside it. Additionally a box with a clear, white feystone is required.

There is no formal wording that needs to be followed. The supplicant can word their oath however they wish and can use this opportunity to lay bare their feelings. Once the supplicant has sworn his or her oath to their new master, the master checks the feystone to make sure a stone with the correct name has been given. Then they put it back in the box, close the lid and pour their mana into the container. This will cause white lines to extend from the white feystone and gradually transform the box into something that looks like a cocoon. The process is very painful to the supplicant, but the pain fades almost immediately after the transformation is finished.

The name-swearing is a very private affair and thus is usually conducted with just the master, the supplicant and one or two observes present. Not even guard knights are present, instead being ordered to guard the door from the outside. The observers are present to reduce the chances of an assassin using the excuse of swearing their name to be alone in a room with only their target. Because of this, and the intimacy of the ceremony, only a master's most trusted people are considered when choosing the observers[18].

One of the reasons why this practice is considered so extreme is that someone name-sworn outside of their own marriage can not inherit leadership of their house and is precluded from certain positions like that of the Knight Commander[19].

Once the new master finishes the dyeing of the stone, the name-sworn can feel a veil of their masters mana surrounding them at all times. Over time one can get used to this to not even be consciously aware of it anymore. However when the master is about to give an order, the feeling intensifies. Should the master give an absolute order without room for interpretation and the name-sword does not follow it, they will die on the spot[20].

Known Name-Sworn

See List of Namesworn

Would she be willing to accept it, Hartmut has professed a desire to swear himself to Rozemyne, though he refrained from asking her directly due to knowing that she doesn't want this and only accepted Roderick's name due to his family circumstances[17].


While nobles have a much more in-depth knowledge of the gods and scripture than the average commoner, they are not generally devout worshipers in their daily lives. They invoke the names of gods in formal greetings and as required by spells; however, they don't pray often outside of ceremonial contexts. Rozemyne is considered strange for her tendency to praise the gods at unusual times; this is usually attributed to her upbringing in the temple.

Nobles view the temple with contempt and even abhorrence. The noble children who become blue priests are seen to have entered the temple as a last resort to save face for their families. The common perception of it is as a place to buy servants, and as a brothel for idle nobles, is a view that has historically not been far from the truth.


Between two mana-wielders the mana capacity of the child depends primarily on the capacity of the mother.

This is not a purely passive issue though. During pregnancy, the mother has to actively control how much mana is channeled into her womb. Exposing the unborn child to only small amounts of mana will likely result in the child being born with a small mana capacity and all the problems that this will cause for someone born into noble society. But the more mana the child is exposed to, the higher the chance for miscarriage and other health issues for not only the child, but also the mother. This makes pregnancy among nobles a difficult balancing act.
It also explains why duchies are so reluctant to appoint any women as the aub. During pregnancy it would be far too risky for both mother and child to supply mana and be exposed to the stress of government[19].


Most of the socializing among the nobility is done during winter, when all the land-owning giebes come from their provinces to their respective mansions in the noble's quarter and frequently visit the archduke's castle. There, the giebes share news and rumours about their territories and neighboring duchies, while the Archduke and his retainers do the same with what they picked up from the Sovereignty at the Archduke Conference.

Generally when nobles meet in smaller groups those meeting are called Tea Parties, regardless of their actual purpose.

Hunting Tournament

In autumn, while the temple is performing the harvest festival, many nobles gather in the capital's noble forest for a hunting tournament. Any noble - be they knight, scholar or attendant - may participate, while their family cheers them on from the sidelines in a large-scale tea party.

Most nobles view this event only as a chance to show off their ability and win prestige, though it also has the practical advantage of increasing the noble quarters food reserves for the upcoming winter.

Winter Playroom

During the winter, the children meet daily in the so called winter "playroom". Despite what the name suggests, there is very little actual playing done there. The true purpose of this room is for the children to learn to socialize with other nobles and to form bonds with their future classmates. These bonds also play a large role in how the high-ranking noble children will choose their retainers in the future.

At the beginning of winter, the room is quite crowded, with all the nobles who haven't come of age yet being there, but a few days later the students start to leave for the Royal Academy with the oldest students going first. In the short window before their departure, the students answer the questions of the younger children, so they can start to plan ahead and decide which course they wish to take at the academy.

Following Lady Rozemyne's entry into the playroom, significant changes came to it. She introduced learning materials and brought her own tutors along, which significantly raised the average skill-levels of all the children too young to attend the royal academy. Under her and her brother's guidance, the playroom was also much more peaceful and fun for the children, since the presence of the archducal candidates made the archnoble and mednoble children more reluctant to pick on the laynobles.


  1. Ascendance of a Bookworm. Part 2 Volume 2. Chapter 5: How to Run a Restaurant
  2. Ascendance of a Bookworm. Part 3 Volume 1. Chapter 13: How to Gather Donations
  3. 3.0 3.1 Ascendance of a Bookworm. Part 3 Volume 1. Chapter 11: The Archduke and the Italian Restaurant
  4. Ascendance of a Bookworm. Part 3 Volume 2. Chapter 12: Starting Merchant Activities
  5. Ascendance of a Bookworm. Fanbook 2. Q&A with Miya Kazuki
  6. Ascendance of a Bookworm. Part 2 Volume 3. Chapter 10: Rumtopf and Shoes
  7. Ascendance of a Bookworm. Fanbook 2. Q&A with Miya Kazuki
  8. Ascendance of a Bookworm. Part 4 Volume 6. Chapter 7: Brewing and Recovery Potions
  9. Ascendance of a Bookworm. Part 4 Volume 3. Chapter 2: Mother and Printing in Haldenzel
  10. Ascendance of a Bookworm. Fanbook 2. Q&A with Miya Kazuki
  11. 11.0 11.1 Ascendance of a Bookworm. Part 4 Volume 5. Chapter 7: The Wedding on the Border
  12. Ascendance of a Bookworm. Part 2 Volume 4. Chapter 15: Ripped Apart
  13. Ascendance of a Bookworm. Fanbook. Q&A With Miya Kazuki
  14. 14.0 14.1 14.2 14.3 14.4 Ascendance of a Bookworm. Fanbook 2. Q&A With Miya Kazuki
  15. 15.0 15.1 Ascendance of a Bookworm. Part 4 Volume 3. The Blessing at the Graduation Ceremony
  16. Ascendance of a Bookworm. Part 4 Volume 5. Chapter 15: Leaving for the Royal Academy
  17. 17.0 17.1 Ascendance of a Bookworm. Part 4 Volume 5. Chapter 17: Hirschur's Visit and the Advancement Ceremony
  18. Ascendance of a Bookworm. Part 4 Volume 7. Chapter 11: Roderick's Name Swearing
  19. 19.0 19.1 Ascendance of a Bookworm. Part 4 Volume 7. Chapter 2: Dinner and a Tea Party
  20. Ascendance of a Bookworm. Part 4 Volume 8. Ten Years of Change

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