PL Treasure HunterHQ He who increaseth knowledge, increaseth sorrow.

This article contains spoilers, meaning it has information and facts concerning recent or upcoming releases from the Assassin's Creed series.
If you do not want to know about these events, it is recommended to read on with caution, or not at all.

PL Truth SeekerHQ I wanted to ask you something. Which is… what's your name?

The title of this article is conjecture. Although canon, no official name for the subject of this article has been given.

"You are a blessing from the gods!"
―Beka's daughter to Bayek, 48 BCE[src]
ACO Beka's daughter

Beka's daughter

The daughter of Beka was a resident of Yamu, Egypt during the reign of Ptolemy XIII. After her mother's death, she continued caring for her elderly father who hoped that he could rejoin his wife with a Book of the Dead. The loss of this book to bandits in 48 BCE was devastating to Beka, but his daughter was pessimistic that it could ever be recovered, even with the aid of the Medjay Bayek. Though her father passed away before Bayek's return, the Medjay defied her expectations by returning with the Book in time to send it off with his body as it awaited burial.


The daughter of Beka, a poor local of Yamu, Egypt, looked after him in his elderly age, especially with the passing of her mother sometime around 48 BCE. Her father had journeyed all the way to Memphis to acquire a Book of the Dead by which he believed he could ensure a reunion with her mother in the afterlife in accordance with Egyptian religious customs. Tragically for him, he was robbed of his book by bandits that year. Beka grieved heavily after this incident, certain that he would fail to meet her again in the Field of Reeds.[1]

One day, his daughter found him missing and went searching in the town's market. There, she located him while he was beseeching the Medjay of Siwa, Bayek, for help in retrieving his book. Interrupting their conversation, she impatiently pressed that it was time to return home while paying little heed to what assistance Bayek could give.[1]

Not long afterwards, her father, weakened by his grief, succumbed to an illness and passed away. While mourning his death on the balcony of their house, she was surprised by Bayek, who had indeed returned with the Book of the Dead, assuring her it was not yet too late. Deeply grateful to the Medjay, she directed him to the local Temple of Sekhmet where Beka's corpse awaited mummification.[1]

Personality and characteristics

"Oh yes, you are going to find his book? If by some miracle you do, thank you."
―Beka's daughter to Bayek, 48 BCE[src]

In Beka's old age and with the death of his wife, his daughter undertook the responsibility in taking care of him. For this reason, she was somewhat irritable when she could not immediately find him when it was time for them to return home. Although she recognized her father's despair at losing his Book of the Dead, she resigned to its loss; she understood that they had no power to retrieve it from the bandits that had robbed them and believed it definitively gone forever absent a "miracle". When Beka sought the help of Bayek, his daughter's response was almost sarcastic though she was considerate enough to express that she would be grateful should he somehow succeed. True to her word, her gratitude towards Bayek when he later returned with the Book was profuse.[1]

While Beka's daughter could be stern towards him at times, he was dear to her. Their family lived a modest life, and yet after his death, she contended that his life had been a good one.[1]