While the kendrizade's markings and exceptional location have made it a subject of much conjecture, few concrete facts remain about this kendride substrain.
Its current significance is, like many other post-flood strangers, primarily cultural. Following the series "Thirty-Two Masks", the experimental creator Jealous Fontaine set his sights on figurative sculpture. After a range of Primer strangers, the kendrizade represented the first and only Walltown strain to be depicted.
The massive, wall-mounted piece was an instant hit. It sold within the hour, and spent the next several years passing through the hands of a series of private buyers, until it finally found permanent installation on the wall of Alconi Szyszyszki's youngest heiress. There, it remained for many years. Though it was never displayed to the public again, it did appear in the background of numerous photographs, including those purchased by a newly-relaunched Rolling Stone magazine.
The sculpture disappeared during the infamous bombing attack on the district, and with its whereabouts unknown since, is believed destroyed.