St. Jerome's Lion Claw Thorn
Grange-Hall-Home-Lee-Hale-Large-Thorn-Box 1024x1024


Saint Jerome


Large thorn


Calms and attracts felines towards holder.


Felines "stalk" holder, and get increasingly hungry until they eat other animals, including the other felines, except the holder of the thorn.


Holding it

Collected by

Agent Garrett Scott





Date of Collection




Saint Jerome (c. 347 – 30 September 420) was a Roman Christian priest, confessor, theologian and historian, and who became a Doctor of the Church. He was the son of Eusebius, of the city of Stridon, which was on the border of Dalmatia and Pannonia. He is best known for his translation of the Bible into Latin (the Vulgate), and his commentaries on the Gospel of the Hebrews. His list of writings is extensive. He is most recognised from the story of "St. Jerome and the Lion", where his act of mercy towards a lion inspired loyalty in the beast.

He is recognised by the Catholic Church, the Eastern Orthodox Church, the Lutheran Church, and the Church of England (Anglican Communion) as a saint. Jerome is commemorated on 30 September with a memorial.


The thorn pulled from the lion's paw was threaded onto a rope after it was identiied as a Holy Relic. The owner of the thorn will attract all manner of felines that become struck with severe hunger. Though they remain calm towards the holder, they maul and consume any other living creatures, including each other if nothing can be found.

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