The chief body of religious literature comes from about three centuries before the birth of the Kingdom of Quendor, in the form of the Scrolls of Kar’nai. Penned by a handful of anonymous believers living a hermetic life far in the frigid Northlands, nearly a thousand bloits to the north of Galepath, near the ancient and mystic religious site of Kar’nai, these divinely-inspired works, have been organized into books that scholars believe to have been written by different unknown hands. Like the Sacred Scrolls of Fizbin, these documents are said to have been uttered by the lips of Eru and united in both spirit and theme with the former work, thus becoming its complementary.

Even today these prophetic scrolls have been found one hundred percent inerrant (a fact that is even admitted by those who wish to deny a Creator), surpassing even the most eager and diligent attempts to disprove them, much to the dismay of their opponents. According to Litbo Mumblehum, “no single document has contributed more to our understanding of the religious world than the Scrolls of Kar’nai.” Still there are those who today remain skeptical of their divine nature.

Throughout the ages, there have been many battles raged against the authenticity of the Scrolls of Kar'nai, but never one as drastic as the Troll Postulate in the mid-sixth century. Leonardo Flathead was thought to have proven that Zork rested on the head of a giant troll, spiltting religious communities all over the world. The Scrolls of Kar'nai, which stated that the Great Brogmoid held up the world upon his shoulders, were accused of no longer being divinely inspired. While many rejected these writtings and their faith, many still refused to give any credence to the preposterous studies of any dunce of the Flathead seed.

The Troll Postulate was debunked in 883 GUE, when the First Dungeon Master discovered that a Great Brogmoid, tremendous beyond description, was in fact holding up the world, and that one stood upon Zork as well. Despite all the evidence in support of the Scrolls of Kar’nai and that the Great Brogmoids themselves may be seen on display at their respective locations today, there are still those who would adamantly remain skeptics and instead cling to the planetary model.

The Scrolls of Kar'nai played a minor roll in the defeat of Belegur in 398 GUE, when Zilbo I used gained much understanding of the surrounding events through their prophecy.

These scrolls, which are as much a valid historical source as a religious text, speak about the creation of the world, the fall of Belegur and many amazing prophecies, some of which have yet to be fulfilled. The Scrolls of Kar’nai teach that Implementors were appointed by The One to create each world and all the plants and animals that dwell upon each, and that the mass variety of life is but an expression of the differing personas of each Implementor.

Some of the most popular passages showing prophecy and their fulfillments are as follows:

Know this now. The lord, chief among the Implementors and creator of them all, weaves an unfathomable future. His hand is an intangible force guiding our lives, moving them in inconceivable patterns, by rules beyond our understanding. Witness the fall of the mighty Nezgeth Empire as proof of His majesty. In glory and pride the dark-skinned warriors built mighty castles, souring high to challenge even the Grey Mountains themselves. The entirety of the lands to the east were theirs, across the Great Sea. Giant temples built they, carving into walls of rock, profaning the sacred earth that is Eru’s with false idols of rodents and serpents, the hollow beasts that crawl in the dust.
    The lord conferred with his elders and among them there was much argument. Rebellious Implementors cried out in anger, hesitant to see their creations destroyed. Eru in his mercy heard the elders cry and His holy answer will stand the test of the ages. Witness the providence of the One. The Nezgeth in their hubris likened themselves unto the gods. He smiled and understood. Nezgeth pride is merely part of That Which Is.
    Causing the golden sword of the sun to fall upon the Nezgeth, He bade them to leave their mighty castles and wander the face of the earth in loneliness. Crossing the sea, the mountains, and the desert, they left their empire behind and now live to serve Him. Understand this. Rather than destroy His own children, He sees the future and finds a place for them in His web of truths. He sees a day when they will arise to their former splendor and destroy His greatest of enemies.

    Beware of the doubters, for they ask many questions. In their quest for science and deep wisdom even the most basic foundations come under their vile scrutiny. How can the world be flat? they wonder. Those at the edges would most surely perish. The doubters ignore that with the Implementors, all things are possible. Why, they ask, do these powerful gods allow the death of their prophets at the hands of infidels from other lands? The answer laughs at its own simplicity. Sacrifices must be made. And why do these gods tempt a human lord with life of four hundred years, only to take it suddenly away and throw the land into chaos?
    The doubters ask many questions, spending their time wasting the precious gift that has been given to them. While they sit deep inside unholy halls debating their empty ideas, the final answer descends inexorably from above, proclaiming the word of a new world. Nobody lives forever.

[The Third Scroll of Kar’nai, Book Nine, describes Belegur’s hideout almost exactly. A deep underground cavern where a river spills to the sea.]

    One day a king will rise to change the world. The first dynasty shall make its mark for seven centuries, and the new king will have the power to bring it to its knees. His dreams will lie deep underground, a burning ambition for the hollow cavern and the cold stone sky. Inspired by fear and driven by pride, he will tunnel into new realms, lower and lower in search of the truth. He shall build his vision, a mighty castle where the river gives tribute to the sea. An empire he shall create from the tools around him.
    When the fallen angel, the Beast, walks among the mortal lords, tempting and buying their souls, his vile actions will give rise to a great battle in his underground lair. Defeated by the desert tribes and the servant of a dead king, he will lie for centuries, smoldering in wait. Hundreds of years to pass and the dead king’s dynasty will have perished. A new empire shall have risen on the site of the great battle at the sea, and the new king will be noticed by the sire of the Beast. He will be owned by the devil and known as a warlike evil. A great price will be set upon each victory of the new empire. Behold, this proud and fearful age will have a number set upon its days, and its name shall be confusion.

    Beware of a time that shall soon come to pass. The heavens will become cold with unease and fear, and the companions of Eru, they who Implement His Desires, will be faced with a great temptation. One of their number will fall victim to his own greed and anger, and he will seek the overthrow of Eru. Know now the name of this evil one. Call him Belegur. Know also that his dreams shall come to naught. He will be cast out of the Timeless Halls, and he will be thrown down to earth. When that day arrives, when Belegur walks the earth, tremble, for the one he seeks out is you! How will you recognize the arrival of the evil one? I tell you now that three warnings will be given to mark the coming of this fallen angel. Even the great towers of the world will tremble in fear of his arrival, and the ground will quake. This is followed by the illness of an aged king. As the realm stands leaderless, no one gives the orders to face the invaders from a distant land. When these three signs have come to pass, be on guard, for he will seek possession of your soul.

And that great dragon was cast down, the ancient serpent, he who is called the devil and Satan, who leads astray the whole world; and he was cast down to the earth and with him his angels were cast down.