| ||A vassal duchy of Nilfgaard, widely considered a beautiful, fable-like land where everyone is eternally tipsy.|| |
|- Game map description|
Toussaint is a small duchy within the Empire of Nilfgaard, famous for its wines, enabled by the volcanic soil. This mountainous place is ruled by Anna Henrietta during the events of the games and novels. Toussaint does not maintain large standing army of its own, instead relying on few regiments of knights-errant watching the borders and roads in conjunction with Ducal Guard.
Tradition is a holy thing in Toussaint, meaning holidays, the most important of them being Wine Vat, are keenly observed.
Despite being a vassal state of Nilfgaard, Toussaint maintains high level of autonomy and the Nilfgaardian Empire does not tend to impose imperial authority on its internal affair or violate its borders for the most part.
National emblems Edit
The coat of arms for Toussaint is not actually described in the novels. The current coat of arms was designed by our resident heraldry and Witcher expert Mboro. The second was inspired by the Czech concept (the drawing) and redesigned by Juraj103.
Known Toussaintois Edit
- Fringilla Vigo
- Artorius Vigo
- Sebastian Le Goff
- minister Tremblay
- Reynart de Bois-Fresnes
- Malatesta (vineyard owner)
- Alcides Fierabras (vineyard owner)
- Jean Catillon (vineyard owner)
- Damien de la Tour 
- Guillaume de Launfal
- Monsieur de Bourbeau
- Vivienne de Tabris
- Adrien de Rouleau
- Guy de Bois-Fresnes
- Sylvia Anna
- Barnabas-Basil Foulty
- Marlene de Trastamara
Cities, keeps, and castlesEdit
Blood and Wine expansion Edit
Toussaint is the main setting of the second and final expansion for The Witcher 3. In the expansion, the Toussaint map is divided into a number of regions:
- Toussaint is the French name for the "real world" Catholic holiday celebrated on November 1st, All Saints' Day. It is also the name of a commune in Upper Normandy in the northern part of France.
- In the Witcher 3 expansion Blood and Wine, many of its inhabitants will speak French at times. This includes grammar; one letter mockingly calls the Italian wine Est est (Latin for "is is") "Était Était," French for "was was" or "used to be used to be."