- "I mean I did tell you but you was so caught up in your "awesomeness" that you failed to hear me."
- ―Amara to Ezio, 1476
Amara A L'Espée (1460 - 1531) was a Florentine noblewomen during the Renaissance, a master assassin of the Italian Brotherhood of Assassins, a title which she held from 1477 to 1526. She is also the ancestor of Amelia and Charles Campbell through their maternal line and the descendant of Phoenix Charpentier.
A member of the A L'Espée family, Amara found out about her Assassin Creed heritage when she was 11, when she witnessed her mother being killed by a Templar. Her father taught her the ways to be an assassin and moved to Tuscany, Monteriggioni so she can be apart of the Assassin order.
After joining the Assassin Order at the age of 12, she begins her Assassin training and set out on the quest to killed the Templar who killed her mother.
A couple years later, she met Ezio Auditore da Firenze who has flee to Monteriggioni because of his father and two brothers hanging which she has met his sister and his mother.
During their travels, Ezio and Amara managed to not only unite the pages of the Codex, written by Altaïr Ibn-La'Ahad, Mentor of the Levantine Brotherhood of Assassins, but also to save the cities of Florence, Venice, and Rome from Templar rule.
They ensured the future travels of Christopher Columbus to the New World, liberated Rome from Borgia rule, and prevented the rise to power of Ercole Massimo's Cult of Hermes, helping spread the Renaissance and Assassin ideals of independence and free will throughout Italy.
In the years that followed, Ezio and Amara began a quest to rediscover the lost history of the Order. Travelling to the aged fortress of Masyaf in order to learn more of the Assassins before them, they discovered it overrun with Templars and made their way to the city of Constantinople to uncover the location of the Masyaf keys which, as they discovered, would unlock the fortress's fabled hidden library when brought together.
Two decades later, Amara had retired and resided in a Tuscan villa with her husband and also Assassin, Peter d'Elbeuf and her three children; Edith, Agnes, and Alexander. Amara died of a heart attack at the age of 66, during a visit to Florence with her husband and their children.