Born in a rural village back in the Earth Republic, Kisaki was the youngest daughter of the farmers Katsu and Suki. Despite being the 8th daughter in the son-less family, she was loved best by her father — maybe because she was the one who looked like him most and inherited his bending type. Thus, throughout her childhood, the poor princess would be hated by all females around her but her dad.
The child was definitely gifted for theater. Being a packaged deal, she could sing, act, dance, and perform — all she honed since a young age in school. Such had given her more time to practice and train, especially after finidng a male teacher who saw her determination. However, since she was less financially blessed but more talented the villager head’s daughter Miki in school, the female was constantly bullied and isolated by the school girls. Her only friends, at this point, was her male teacher and a few other boys.
At the age of 7, the child was through being bullied. Along with her troublesome friends, they had managed to smuggle a bottle of cactus juice into the bag of Miki. Kisaki used an manipulated the wind/water in the bottle to land the drink that got her enemy kicked out of school. Though some had suspected the little performer, she feigned innocence. Where would the daughter of a poor family obtain something as expensive as cactus juice? Definitely not the wine stash of her friend’s dad!
Kisaki also had other “interests." She loved card games and illusions. Also, since the villagers disliked her, the little girl, with her friends, would enjoy stealing food at the night market, especially during festivals. She was also less remorseful about stealing from those who scorned her; thus, often times, street vendors would lose a hairpin, comb, or two. Of course, while some suspected the child, no one could find proof against her, seeing as her friends would often pass their items to each other in case of a search. That, or she’d tuck their items in her eldest sister’s closet.
Further fueling her sisters’ jealousy, the female was scouted by a talent agent, who urged the young one’s parents to send her to capital. On another normal day, or so Kisaki thought, the ten-year old was out tending to their animals in the field. She was in charge of watching their cow-sheep with her sisters, although they had left the work to her. Fortunately, a talent manager and his photographer happened to be taking a vacation in their town. You see, Kisaki was like a ace spade in a pool of clubs — she stuck out in terms of beauty as well. The men offered a sum of money to take Kisaki into the city for modeling career and idol training. While her mother was ready to regain her lost attention, her father, who wanted the best for his daughter, sent her away with a heavy heart.
In the capital, Kisaki worked hard for her debut as an idol. She even had to study other subjects in case of interviews, seeing as she was delayed due to her previous educational background. A strict diet was implemented, and she was told to cut ties with her male friends to prevent media issues. Kisaki felt isolated. However, she loved her father enough to send letters of lies back to him. After four years of sleepless nights, the thirteen-year old was able to stand on a worthy stage.
Fast-forwarding to four years later, Kisaki’s idol group had garnered much success. After all, their 5 members had ages ranging from 25 down to 17 (her), so they were able to cater to the market needs. Their records reached platinum. They had extra modeling and acting opportunities. Their concerts were jam-packed. They were also overworked. Once Kisaki had gotten word about her father’s death, which was not even able to attend, and the contract expired, the female knew she had enough. She broke away from the band, who never liked her anyway, and traveled to Republic City to become a mover director — her father’s dream.