Far away from the continents of Duloc Hills, there layed an magical island. Unlike most, this one was only visible by those who chose to run away from home or be on the verge of death. This place was known as Neverland, a realm where many supernatural creatures and even humans live alike. Fairies can roam free, and people can act how they want without any rules. Truly a reckless area, with almost everyone causing some kind of damage to others. Native Americans marked their own territory while pirates infiltrated the seas by creating loud fights. Yet not of them can compare to the most deadly figure in Neverland; Peter Pan. Once an infant born to a happy couple, he was lured away by fairies, only to find himself fixated to this new realm. After that, he became perhaps the most powerful resident, acting somewhat like a ruler to a certain extent.
Peter Pan, much like the fairies he knew, would fly through places across the globe. Being an undead being now, he could fly around with no care in the world. Often Pan visited the homes of random children (specifically young girls), telling them about the wonders of Neverland. A place where you don't have to grow up, and you can forever be a youthful child. Many kids he'd lure to the island did end up staying, except for most of the girls; they would find themselves back at their homes after crying their eyes out hard enough. Luckily, Peter Pan's army of lost boys would stay in tact. However, there was a catch. If any of them grew past 12, even 10 at the very least, they'd be put to rest for eternity. In other words, they get killed. The long living boy wouldn't even feel sympathy, he would cause a genocide and feel no pity. He would actually be proud of his own accomplishment, bragging to other fairies and even other people. Pan was never known tobe very calm and subtle with his actions in Neverland; he'd even claim to have had involvement with events he never took part of.
Instances included when Peter Pan mvoed to Duloc for the first time. Upon arrival, he was telling literally everybody about his previous adventures. He said he sewed shadow back to himself (which was not true), following up with his proud murder of a dastardly pirate (false as Captain Hook escaped the clutches of the crocodile). While grabbing greater attention, he began flying around showing off his skills around the dictatorship. Pan was spinning, zipping through windows, and doing turns and flips impressing the crowds. Much to everyone's surprise, even Lord Farquaad was pleased by his skills. Landing safely, Pan placed his hands on his sides, giving off a smug, show-offy look into the eyes of the Duloc citizens. This kid was certainly the talk of the city, being in the headlines of every village and kingdom across the land. Around this time, more people began to recount their experiences with roaring attention. Not only did Peter Pan gain more steam in what he called the "Mainland", but others including the Harkers (Jonathan and Mina) and Alice gained inspirational status with their stories.
Unlike the others though, Pan's became the most popular. His cocky attitude was an influence on youth everywhere, with many kids acting like they're top priority. Every child was acting like a god. Indeed, Peter Pan himself was a god, which he not so subtly established during his flight in Duloc. Having been accidentally killed during his journey to Neverland, he was resurrected to age until 7 where he will stay a child for the remainder of his life. Thus, his status as the only diety in Neverland was born, gaining the highest authority in the realm. These details were explained in great detail in the articles, further influencing everyone who reads them. On the contrary, Alice noted the ridiculousness of Pan's behavior, calling him out as a horrible child. She endorsed children to develop a sense of good manners and intelligence, which Peter Pan said was not necessary. This caused Alice's fame to be short-lived, being an intense contrast to the tales of Pan. Infuriated, Alice left the media, choosing to live a decent pre-pubescent lifestyle babysitting and finishing school. Yet this was not the end of the boy who wouldn't grow up.
His common presence at Duloc as a resident earned him an honorary spot in Farquaad's court. While being granted status as a high ranking nobleman, he was given full ownership of Neverland. This puzzled some of the community, since Farquaad had an immense hatred for supernatural beings, which included Peter Pan. However much like the boy, Farquaad was a bit smug and truly begging for attention. Both individuals had somewhat of a childish mindset, failing to realize how their surroundings may feel. The two even had mother issues, with Pan believing he'd been betrayed by his mother, with Farquaad never even meeting his own (thanks to her dying of illness). A surprise to many, Pan and Farquaad got along well, and the future seemed bright for their future collaborations. Eventually when the news broke out of the ban of fairy tale creatures, civilians expected this friendship to abruptly come to an end. It was quite the contrary however, as Peter Pan was more than willing to contribute in this movement. Himself having a similar mind to Farquaad, this should've been seen coming from a mile away.
In order to join in on the movement, Peter Pan decided to sell his most trusted (yet nagging) companion at the time, Tinkerbell. This didn't mean much to him, as he could just find another fairy to keep so he can retain his youth. He arrived in a line, ready to give her to the Duloc army. While excited, Tinkerbell's constant bickering annoyed Pan, which forced him to shake the cage she was in to quiet her down. More irritatingly, a crazy old lady being escorted kicked the cage right out of his hands. It fell onto a talking donkey, who was able to briefly fly thanks to the pixie dust. Feeling all proud of his contribution, Pan yelled "He can fly!" upon the sight of this Donkey. Sadly he quickly fell flat on the ground, which ended the amusement. After a few more minutes of waiting, Pan was finally able to sell Tinkerbell, and was rewarded 50 shillings (because of his friendship with Farquaad). Once the auction was over, he decided to pay a small visit to Neverland, since he hadn't been there for a while. Upon arrival, he began to search for more fairies to sell, with the exception of the one he'd keep. Luckily for him, he was able to lure a great chunk of them to a swamp near Duloc.
Before returning to Neverland yet again, he was rewarding an additional 100 shillings for his enormous effort. These shillings went to helping construct a stained glass window of himself at the Westminster Shappy Cathedral. Before such a thing could be done, Farquaad had begun plans for a search and rescue to get the princess who'd help Duloc become a kingdom. Impatient, Pan went back to his realm, where he'd enjoy himself for the time being. A few days later, he decided to make a return to Duloc, hoping to catch up with Farquaad and his endeavors. Unfortunately, tragedy struck, as he learned that Farquaad had gotten killed during his wedding at dusk. Eaten alive by a dragon, and the same talking donkey he saw in line earlier that week. Like usual, Peter Pan didn't give a crap, he went along his way to the next town to please. Travelling for what felt like only 21 minutes, Pan found himself in a real kingdom called Far Far Away. His time there was short lived, as he didn't get the entire kingdom gossiping about him. Fact was, there were too many figures in Far Far Away that intrigued more people. There weird creatures and heavenly dieties were ignored. Only princesses and high ranking nobles were accepted as famous celebrities. Outraged, he flew to the only authority who could put an end to this; the Fairy Godmother.
Barging in, he confronted her head on, claiming he should be featured as a note worthy figure. Rolling her eyes, Fairy Godmother told him that she'll take care of his dilemma, with one catch. If his story had a "happy ending", she'd help him. Liking what he heard, he told her his story about the many "accomplishments" he had in his journey. Pan's great exaggerations kept him getting his shadow back and killing Captain Hook; new additions including the saving of Tiger Lily (which did happen), his good treatment to older lost boys (which was a lie), and romantic interest in Wendy Darling (which is especially a lie, since he only saw her as a mother; which is how he sees all women). Intrigued, Fairy Godmother was quick to write down the information, willing to turn it into a story in her library. Ecstatic, Pan shook her hand and flew out to witness the reception of the kingdom's citizens. Soon after, he realized that his place in the Mainland was no more, as people were continuously beginning to actually act like reasonable adults. Even the children were starting to be proper and well-behaved. "Who did this to everyone?" thought Peter, until seeing a newspaper detailing Alice's impact with her cautionary tales.
Outraged, Peter Pan searched relentlessly for Alice, getting ready to attack her at a moment's notice. Conviniently, he found her near a Farbucks, where she was buying herself a nice frappuccino. Putting on another smug face, Pan waited for Alice to leave the building to go outside. With her coffee in hand, she sat down in one of the outdoor tables. Putting on a seemingly nice persona, Pan walked up towards Alice, trying to "flirt" with her to get the attention.
"Hey there. I see you are sitting there alone. Mind if I have a seat?", asked Peter.
"Uh, sure?", replied Alice confused.
"Good. Like your hair."
Silence broke. Peter Pan was no master at actually talking to girls like most regular boys did. His quest to use one as a mother blinded him in this field. With no other option, he lashed out on Alice complaining about her harm to the minds of children. This led to a heated debate, which thankfully didn't attract that many people (it was just two kids having a talkative fight after all). With Pan leaving as the loser of the talk, he gave up reasoning with Alice's philosophical mindsets which she adapted during her adventures in Wonderland. Feeling rage, Peter Pan flew back to Neverland, where he did his best to cool down from what he had just been through. After breaking enough objects and yelling at nothing, he was able to clam himself. It wasn't gonna affect him in the long run anyway however, since he'd forget what even happened after just a few weeks.
Those weeks did fly by, and he failed to recall any of his past interactions. Farquaad, Tinkerbell, Alice-- all of those people had completely escaped his memory. Not bothered at all, he continued to roam from town to town telling his stories to everyone he comes across. Tragically for Pan, none of his visits had the same impact as his stay in Duloc. He was old news, and truly a prime example of someone with "fifteen minutes of fame". While all seemed lost for the boy, he recieved a mysterious letter from someone named "Mr. Edward Hyde".
"Dear, Peter Pan
I've read your stories, and documents about your diety. I would like to personally invite you to my Court of Monstrous Civilians. We could use a youth like you, and we had just recently lost a good man very much like you. Your abilities in aviation and cold-hearted murders intrigues us greatly. As someone who's also caused mayhem, I can safely say you are prehaps one of the finest monsters one could find. Please reach back to us as soon as you can.
Mr. Edward Hyde"