Have you ever looked at something and went "Cool bro, but where's the fire?" or perhaps even "BRING ME FIAH!" Well, the magical forces in Alendyias did just that.
At that very moment, a Quad (a four-legged Chomper) mutated, both of its jaws bifurcating until it had a four-part beak. This beak opened, and a stream of flame rushed out, setting an unfortunate Leafmaw (a sort of giant worm that looks like a pile of leaves and eats stupid kids who try to jump in it) ablaze. A new monster had been born; a Torchblow.
After Torchblows entered the picture, someone had the bright idea to crush it using the village catapult, dropping a stone brick on it. To their surprise, when they found the brick, it had a red-orange hue, as if lit by firelight, and it burned to the touch, just like a real flame. They had discovered the Pyris enchantment.
This odd enchantment imbues something with the glow and heat of a typical flame (think torch, not bonfire), making it fireproof in the process. However, it is somewhat specific in what it affects. Organic objects, like wood and bone, steel, or stone (specifically fossils, limestone, and any other stone that contains either calcium or carbon) alone can gain Pyris. If it's an organic object, it must be hard, or at least stiff; soft organics like wool or fabric turn to ash when hit by this Enchantment, and then become a significant fire hazard. Liquids or gels of organic origin, however, can gain Pyris.
Also, water does not extinguish the inner flame granted by Pyris, it only weakens it. A brick with Pyris would be comfortably warm underwater, being cooled by the water around it, but if it was frozen....no more Pyris. Generally, though, this is useless information, as one would have to drop a Pyris object into the Arctic Sea for the water to be cold enough to extinguish its flame.
So, my question is How Useful Is The Pyris Enchantment?
Specifications For Best Answer:
The best answer will list all the objects that could gain and would benefit from the Pyris enchantment. Keep in mind, in order to gain the Pyris enchantment, an object must both fulfill the above criteria and be capable of killing a Torchblow (because killing a Torchblow with an object is how you give it the Pyris enchantment).
The best answer will also explain where, why, and how objects with the Pyris Enchantment would be useful. A good example would be stone walls to keep Plops away from the village's crops since Pyris bricks would repel the smart ones and burn up the dumb and/or stubborn ones on contact.