Snow White, Youngest Prima Undine
|Voice Actor|| Sayaka Ohara (Japanese)|
Marissa Lenti (English)
Elisabetta Spinelli (Italian)
Hyeon Jin Lee (Korean)
Alicia Florence (アリシア・フローレンス) is the famed Prima of Aria Company, and its sole employee for a time. It isn't clear if Aria Company was intended as a one person operation, but it's ended up that way a few times.
Alicia has exceptional skill in rowing a gondola. At age 15 she became the youngest Undine ever promoted to Prima. Although the senior Undine Anna married and left the company, Akino decided to retire as well in her old age, leaving the company in the care of the young Prima.</p>
Aside from her beauty, Alicia is noted for her cheerful presence and laid back approach to life. She is one of the most popular Undines in Neo Venezia, and considered one of three Great Water Fairies, known by the title "Snow White". Even among them she's almost too perfect. She's clearly kindhearted, but sometimes conspicuously oblivious to situations; sidestepping issues by hiding behind her overwhelming charm. Alicia does have a few worries, admitting she became so attached to her apprentice Akari that she hesitated to promote her. Alicia's catch phrase is "
ara ara" or "my my" (in English), and "Wah Wah" (in Indonesian).</p>
Alicia wears the blue and white Aria uniform, and has long yellow hair, which is all braided, except for two strips of hair at the front. Her eyes are blue, and she stands at a height of 165 cm.
At the start of the series, she is 19 years old and the most popular undine in the city, noted especially for her graceful rowing style. She was promoted to Prima at 15, the youngest ever to do so. Like Akari, she is kind, relaxed and easy-going, but she also likes to tease others, especially her childhood friend Akira.
With her kind nature, Alicia's style of mentoring is one of encouragement instead of scolding. Everyone makes mistakes, so problems should be expected. In her philosophy, it's as much the responsibility of the teacher to teach the lesson, as it is for the student to learn it. She believes leading to the correct path is better than lectures about the wrong one.