Epang Palace Masonry
Pyramid casing stone


Epang Palace/Qin Shi Huang




Links a building to the owners mind and consciousness


Overuse can cause mercury poisoning. Death of the person will cause the building to burn down to ashes.



Collected by

Warehouse 6







Date of Collection




The influence China has enacted over the course of human history is a subject that innumerable academics have studied. This diverse and powerful culture is thought to have existed at least since 3000 B.C.E., but China as it would be recognized today is thought to have started in 221 B.C.E., when the emperor of the Qin dynasty, Qin Shi Huang, conquered and united the six other states to form the first unified "China." It is suspected that China's current name derives from the Qin Dynasty's own name, in fact. As the self proclaimed First Emperor, Qin Shi Huang began work on what would become known as one of the largest and most ornately beautiful buildings in the ancient world, the Epang Palace.

The rooms were built by 70,000 slaves, and were said to have been filled with treasures. The palace also functioned as the state archive, where two of every otherwise destroyed documents were stored after the famous book burnings of the Qin Dynasty. The Epang Palace, however, was never finished. Qin Shi Huang died fifteen years into his reign, and his son only briefly took up the mantle of power before the Qin was overthrown completely. Unfortunately, the Epang Palace and its archives were destroyed. This masonry is some of the last surviving evidence that the building even existed - and caused the almost complete disappearance of anything else.

The film "Beauty and the Beast" was inspired by the artifact's effects.


When this masonry is included into a building, the building becomes linked to the person who owns it. Like the Epang to Qin Shi Huang, the building is tie to the conscious desires of the user, and can be used to build a structure on a whim. Unfortunately, extended usage can and will lead to mercury poisoning. If the user is ever killed, the building dies as well, and burns to ashes.

Disney Animation Archives
1930s-40s Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs Elizabeth Bathory's Crown
Pinocchio James Bartley's Britches
Fantasia Johann Wolfgang von Goethe's Prism
Dumbo Memorial Fresco of Hanno the Elephant
Bambi Celtic Red Deer Hide
Saludos Amigos Original Recording of 'Pelo Telefono'
The Three Caballeros Stuffed Speckled Chachalaca
Make Mine Music Sergei Prokofiev's Chess Board
Fun and Fancy Free Sinclair Lewis' Desk
Melody Time Slue-Foot Sue's Bustle
The Adventures of Ichabod and Mr. Toad Charles Kingsford Smith's Airplane's Undercarriage Leg and Wheel
1950s-60s Cinderella The Japanese Nightingale
Alice in Wonderland Vincent Van Gogh's Paintbrush
Peter Pan Ernest Hemingway's Stuffed MarlinHerman Melville's HarpoonJ.M. Barrie’s Swiss Trychels
Lady and the Tramp Matteo Bandello's Cross
Sleeping Beauty St. George's Lance and Shield
One Hundred and One Dalmatians Tallulah Bankhead's Bentley
The Sword in the Stone Three Witches' Cauldrons from Macbeth
The Jungle Book Louis the XIV's Scepter
1970s-80s The Artistocats Scott Joplin's Piano
Robin Hood The Lion man of the Hohlenstein Stadel
The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh A.A. Milne's Honey Dipper
The Rescuers Aesop’s Rope
The Fox and the Hound Samuel Clemens' Riverboat Whistle
The Black Cauldron George Romero's Camera
The Great Mouse Detective Edward John Dent's Chronometer
Oliver & Company Nikolai Nikolaevich Konstantinov's Cat Collar
The Little Mermaid Echo's Belt
1990s The Rescuers Down Under Rainbow Serpent Scale
Beauty and the Beast Epang Palace Masonry
Aladdin Kamāl ud-Dīn Behzād’s Turban
The Lion King Lion Country Safari Park Sign
Pocahontas Ogier Ghiselin de Busbecq’s Compass
The Hunchback of Notre Dame James C. McReynolds’ Judicial Robe
Hercules Lucius Quinctius Cincinnatus’ Plow
2010s Frozen Siberian Mammoth Tusk
Inside Out Auguste Deter’s Marbles
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