Beginning scene concept for Leeder’s Grain

I can imagine this scene at the beginning, where Mollith is sitting on a jutting rock where
the forest descends and diminishes into the fields of corn that are the beginning of the
village limits. She's lying flat on her stomach and walking her fingers across the surface
of the rock, bored. A small little pixie, about the size of her thumbnail, dances along
after her fingers, and climbs up, spiderlike, to sit in her palm as she opens it.
In this scene, Mollith is introduced, and we also will show how faeries are abhorred, feared,
and rejected by how she hides the small creature (carefully), to prevent discovery. She is
shown again, once she's run through the fields and disappeared into cornrows to escape
discovery, the fairy clinging to the fabric of her shirtsleeve, as she runs to the edge of
the cornfield and releases the small creature near the edge, just over the edge of the barren,
scarred land of charcoal and fired remains that exists in a half-circle around the village
limits, cutting it off from the forest. For a good forty feet charred ground stretches before
an enormous, lush yet forboding wood. 

She stops just at the edge, looking over the charred ground. The fairy, small pin-sized eyes
wide, looks out over the charred land and clings to Mollith's thumb. If she crosses and touches
down on the burnt, damaged land between here and the wood she will die; she needs to be returned
to the patch of moss where she and others like her live, some distance in, but she is small and
was carried over by the wind.

Mollith has never crossed over into the wood before, but this time, to preserve this little life,
it's a necessary risk; small faeries have always sought her out, and most have been kind. She tries
her best to return that small kindness when the chance is given. Taking a deep gulp of air and
swallowing the lump in her throat, she sets off at a mad run across the charred landscape and into
the thick greenery of the forest.