Victoria City, from afar, possessed the image of a grand place indeed. For as far as the eye could see, buildings dotted the coastline and they stretched far inland as well. To the north, a short way back from the coast, was a sheer cliff where the earth seemed to plummet for a while before running smoothly again into the ocean. This area was known as the western district, where occasionally a small amount of mining took place.
To the south, where the cliff ended, was the warehouse district, full of workers, mostly. The very north of the city was aptly named the northern district, home of Lady Station; where people could take the train north and then west to Edith Post. Naturally there were also the eastern and southern districts, which were newer parts of the city. Between these two areas were then located the common district, and in the dead centre of the city, upon a vast hill, the royal district.
The city was most beautiful at dusk, a spectacle of light when the sun fell down from the sky and sprinkled Victoria City with gold, and the ocean exploded in a vivacious burst of orange.ns220.127.116.11da2