Saturday, September 12, 2015

One Year Anniversary

September 12, 2014 - Sept. 12, 2015 ... almost 300 posts, and 32,000+ views.

When I started this last year I honestly wasn't sure if it would last. I certainly had no idea it would be so relatively successful. Obviously that's a lot on me, I have kept this thing alive by posting routinely and regularly, but it's also on you folks, my readers, who give me the incentive to keep writing as well. So thank you all for a great year, and here's looking forward to another one...

New to the blog? Or maybe just looking to check out some "classic" (and I use that word loosely) posts?

Check out the top 5 most read posts:
  1. Review - 1 year on, Numenera & the Cypher System
  2. Tuesday Tools #1 - Cypher System Custom Character Sheet
  3. Nuts & Bolts #13 - Of Dice and Cards
  4. Nuts & Bolts #2 - No Roll for You
  5. Nuts & Bolts #24 - My Top 5 RPG Game Systems
Or ... maybe you'd rather see the top 5 posts with the most +1's:
And/or maybe some of my favorite non-story seed posts:

Year of the Demon Lord - The Road to Blackstone Ford (part 1)

In my prior post (here) I discussed how I went about adapting Survival of the Fittest to suit my needs as a campaign starter. This past Thursday my group met for our first session. A quick recap of the cast...
  • Buckets the Goblin - played by +James August Walls; Buckets worked for a wizard and spent his days moving water around for his master, until, that is, he summoned a demon ...
  • Reudan the Human - played by +Troy Pichelman; Reudan is an orphan and a friar who got abducted by elves due to his better than average good looks...
  • Runt the Orc - played by +Sean Anderson; Runt is (for an orc anyways) a runt, who has lived a hard life and even tried his hand as a town guard ...
  • Holgar Flakkison the dwarf - played by +Brian Ries; Holgar was a warrior and a torturer until he found himself an unlikely convert to the Cult of the New God...
  • Sage the Changeling - played by +Dave Hanlon; Sage looks like an older human woman, but she's really only just into her 20s, Sage may well become the witch that she impersonates...
  • Fox the Clockwork - played by +Andrew Cady; Fox's sad tale involves a lonely farmer who built a clockwork to deal with vermin but ended up with a surrogate son, unfortunately things don't work out and Fox was the victim of a poorly timed wind-down while trying to rescue his "father" from their burning home... 

Early this week I decided I wanted to grab the One Unique Thing "mechanic" from 13th Age as an extra little bit of life for the characters, and an extra source of campaign fodder for myself. We ended up with:
  • Reudan is the only human to ever turn down the advances of the Fairy Queen.
  • Sage is the only Changeling created by the Betrayer
  • Fox is the only Clockwork with two bound souls. (Buckets is somehow aware of this)
  • Holgar is the first dwarf to convert to the New God
  • Buckets is a goblin inexplicably born to human parents. 
  • Runt is the only survivor of an experiment to make more human looking orcs (note, the experiment was clearly a failure because Runt is pretty fugly)
With all that done I did a quick setup of the game rules and then dove into setting the scene...
... minor spoilers for Survival of the Fittest (upon which is this heavily based).


A caravan was traveling by forest road through the Dark Forest from the town of Broad Oaks south and east toward Blackstone Ford. With three merchants and an independent "coach service" the caravan amounts to eight wagons an just shy of a dozen guards. Going tends to be slow and the journey is a five day walk/ride (depending on how much coin you contributed for your spot). 

It is late in the morning of the third down out from Broad Oaks when things go bad. A large tree falls across the road causing the caravan to halt. Along the road in front and behind the wagons a total of ten bandits make themselves known while an unknown number begin to pepper the guardsmen with arrows from the forest to the south. Six of the ten guards are felled in the first volley, crude but functional black arrows sprouting like sudden weeds from their chests and backs.

Buckets, being used the sneaky sort dashed out to a fallen guard and tucked himself under the poor fellow's corpse. The little goblin had more of plan than hiding though, and quickly took his knife out and started to saw through the guard's leather armor and then the flesh below. He paused as he caught a view of the man's innards but quickly continued.

Holgar, Runt, and Sage, seeing the incoming arrows decided that discretion was indeed the better part of valor and took cover on the northern side of the wagon. Runt, being a former town guard, tried to count their enemy and identify a leader. He theorized their numbers to be well over a dozen, but he couldn't locate any clear indication of who was in charge among the bandits. Ruedan, meanwhile, opted for valor in the form of selflessness. Seeing one of the merchants was in trouble he moved forward and grabbed up the sword of one of the downed guards (despite not being trained or strong enough for its used).
I gave Ruedan Good Fortune for taking the heroic route here, it seemed right. He spent it rather shortly after to help Runt.
Meanwhile Buckets had finished his grim work and began to pull the dead guard's innards from the man's body. Wrapping intestines around his body and layering other organs atop his tiny form the goblin began to chant a strange mix of common and the Dark Tongue. The effect was truly horrific and managed to stall more than half a dozen bandits in their tracks. It also stalled Runt in his tracks as the orc found the image far more disconcerting than anything he had seen recently.
I wasn't sure to deal with this but it was creative and fit the tone of the game really well so I had to roll with it. I had Buckets' player roll a Will based attack against the Will of the bandits. He blew it away and so I rolled 2d6 to see how many of the twenty bandits were effected: 8!  
I also decided that this horrific act was going to upset Buckets' allies and had them all take a Will challenge roll or suffer d3 insanity. Yes, I was playing harsh, but you can only set the tone for a game once and its easier to back off a bit than it is to double down. Runt was the only one who failed, so I held his turn for additional effect.
Buckets' pet skeletal mouse rode in his master's mouth as part of the gore filled distraction

Sage decided that retreat to the north was a wise idea, the old woman yelled for everybody to flee northward before heeding her own advice and taking off at a run into the woods. Holgar saw that Ruedan, whom he had befriended over their mutual devotion to the new god, was heading for trouble with the bandits outnumbering the remaining guards. The stout dwarf took up his club and charged, swinging wildly, but failed to connect. Ruedan meanwhile aided the merchant woman in getting down from her wagon before fleeing into the woods.

Seeing that the battle was a lost cause Holgar disentangled himself from the combat and started to flee. Before he could get very far he spied the inert form of a small clockwork "child". The righteous dwarf altered course and grabbed the clockwork before making good his flight into the woods. At this point Runt recovered from the horror of Bucket's actions. Realizing that the little goblin might be a good ally to have the orc surged forward grabbed Buckets and with some effort, and some advice from Ruedan, ran off into the forest.
I should note here that Fox's player had, at the start of play, told us that he and Buckets had scammed their way into the caravan for the price of only one person by winding Fox down so that he was inert "baggage". The result was that Andrew mostly sat out the first scene because nobody bothered to wind him.
An hour of flight later and just a handful of the survivors of the caravan managed to regroup in a clearing. Taking stock of their situation Ruedan, Holgar, Runt, Buckets, Sage, and the now active and wound Fox realized they had only the possessions they had carried, one sword, some extra guts, and no idea where they were. 

Buckets declared that he could cast a path finding spell that would point them toward Blackstone Ford so that they could hopefully exit the woods safely. To cast the spell he claimed to need a bit of blood and flesh, and Runt offered up one of his many bulbous weeping tumors (ick!). The spell indicated a direction, but they had no way to know (being unable to see the sun to determine direction). Runt looked up at the trees and figured that maybe a little direct visualization would be possible. He selected a tree and climbed above the canopy seeing in the distance the river and the village of Blackstone Ford, and much closer, a column of smoke.
I should note here that most of this was simple challenge rolls. I figured that if Buckets succeeded I'd give them a boon on their roll to stay on track, but when he failed I fed them some bad info. Luckily for them Runt's idea was a good one and set them on a right path.
Runt came back down and cuffed the goblin upside the head, saying that the idiot had pointed them in the wrong direction. Runt picked up his "magic" compass stick and popped the boil into his mouth, eating the offering (ick!) and then nodding, agreeing with Runt that the orc was correct and his earlier directions had been the result of a failed spell.

With their path set (as Runt did not mention the smoke to the other characters they simply headed south toward Blackstone Ford) they began their march through the forest. A couple of hours later and they had managed about four miles. During a short stop the group heard some rustling in the nearby underbrush. Buckets decided to hide, while the others warily armed themselves.

Their caution was rewarded when a sickly diseased wolf came out of the underbrush at them. The creature was clearly ailed by something, but Fox, being immune to disease, charged forward to attack the creature before it could sicken his companions. A short fight and a lot of bludgeoning later and the wolf was dead having taken no casualties. After the fight Ruedan gave the sword he'd taken to Runt since he was clearly going to get better use out of it than the holy man would.

The group was now turned around a bit and wanted to find their bearings. Runt attempted to climb another tree but was unable to get high enough to grasp the low branches in this particular grove. Somebody mentioned tossing the goblin into the tree from where he could climb the rest of the way. Buckets wasn't having any part of that and threatened to hold on with a dagger if need be. Fox offered himself for the task pointing out that his small clockwork frame should be light enough.

Unfortunately Runt's muscles weren't up to the task and he wasn't able to throw Fox high enough for the clockwork to climb the tree either. Dejected the party opted to follow Buckets, who claimed he was certain of the right direction (and actually was ... ish). A couple more hours walk and the shadows were starting to get long as the day wore toward the start of dusk. Buckets said that he thought he saw a structure to the east and the group decided to investigate before darkness fell and they were left in the forest without any shelter.

Another half hour of travel and the party found the ruins of an ancient tower. Despite standing a dozen yards high the tower was too short to pierce the forest canopy because of the broken and fallen top. Despite the towers beaten and worn shape the shell of the building makes for a good place to camp and the group beings to set to creating a fire while others search the ruins for useful items. Fox finds a silver cup which he keeps for himself, while Runt finds a few arrows (but no bow).

Settling down for the evening Ruedan shared his rations out with the group as the sun set and darkness overtook the forest. Things were quiet for an hour or so until ghostly forms rose from the ruins of the tower and began to move about. The spirits offended Ruedan, whose belief in the new god dictated that anything interfering with the passage of the soul was an anathema. All attempts to interact with the spirits failed as they seemed to be completely oblivious of the living and simply went about their actions.

Fox studied the spirits and determined that they people were likely a few hundred years dead. Meanwhile Holgar and Ruedan, both adherents to the new god, continued to try and interact with the spirits to find a way to help them move on. Runt thought the lot of them were idiots and stayed un-involved, while Buckets located a good vantage point that was also safe for when things went wrong.

While following one of the spirits Holgar found the remains of an old chest of drawers and managed to scavenge a few copper coins from the ruined wood. Ruedan had located something far more valuable though; a dagger of bone that glowed faintly red. Still unable to get a reaction from the spirits Ruedan grew frustrated and finally stabbed one of them with the glowing dagger.
At this point the rabbit hole was full so I figured I'd do something with this as it was getting late and this would likely be the last scene. I was struggling with my old tablet and finally gave up and decided to use the medium monster template as a "spectre" created by stabbing the ghost with the knife. The knife's properties were likewise changed from those it had Survival of the Fittest and it became an implement of necromancy for my game. 
Once struck by the knife, the spirit's ethereal flesh was blasted away revealing a skeletal spectre that immediately attacked Ruedan with ghostly claws. Unfortunately for Ruedan he was no fighter and any further attacks with the blade missed while the ghost shredded his flesh in return. Sage, Runt, and Holgar came to Ruedan's aid trying to defeat the apparition but not before Ruedan was felled.

Fox dashed in and helped out be dragging Ruedan away from the combat before heeding Buckets' advice and fleeing into the woods. Thankfully the others were able to banish the ghost and stabilize Ruedan. Afterwards they decided to keep clear of the ghosts, and certainly keep them clear of the bone dagger. With a severely injured comrade they bedded down for the night with hopes for better progress in the morning.
I wasn't sure how to deal with a "ghost" so I just used the stock medium monster and didn't give it any special powers. I probably could have gone a little more hard core but I was learning as much as the PCs were.
We decided to break there and pick up the second half at out next session in October. Rather than keep them at level zero I decided that the night's rest would be a good occasion for them to pick up their novice classes. With that decision made I told them what the dagger did:
 Crimson Bone Dagger 

  • Necromancy implement (can be used to discover the tradition)
  • Grants a +1 to all spell checks for Necromancy spells
  • ??
  • ?? 


Notes to self:

Given that this was the first game of SotDL for all of us I think there was some learning all around. As I usually do I also asked for feedback at the end of the session. I distilled the experience and suggestions for myself into three salient notes:
  • Give more fortune. Don't be shy with it, if there is good RP or good actions hand it out
  • Be a little more proactive with boons - if need be prompt the PCs to think about their professions, or get a little more cinematic
  • Ramp up the combat a little - death is part of the equation

Memorable Quotes (as recorded by the players)

"...One of you has decided to go full tauntaun..." - Me, summing up Buckets the goblin's horrific actions as part of a psychological war on domestic terror bandits

"No, just grab the entrails, they're wrapped around his neck!" Reudan shouting advice to Runt as the orc struggles to lift Buckets.

"We were attacked by monkey men!" Buckets lying about the events that Fox missed while he was wound down.

"I weigh seventy-two pounds! That's two more than [Fox]!" Buckets was pointing out that Fox was still lighter than he for the purposes of Runt's throwing into tree navigation experiment.

Sage - "I can describe a plant that will help ward off the spirits."
Reudan - "I don't want to ward them off, I want them to move on!"
Sage - "Yes, move on, that's what I meant."
Sage could tell that ghosts + acolyte of the New God were a bad combination.

"Maybe there's a little actual magic in all the bullshit Buckets spouts." - Me, theorizing late in the evening how Buckets was aware of Fox's secret One Unique Thing

Friday, September 11, 2015

Story Seed - A Seat in Front

Image Source:

The TV drones on in the living room, forgotten and ignored. I have heard what it had to say and anything more will be only words. Instead I numbly stumble my way through the house, unsure of my destination. I miss the fact that the timer on the stove is flashing zeroes. That the pasta water has boiled down low into a bubbling froth of overcooked starch. The bitter smell of the burnt garlic bread too barely registers. I halt for a moment, seeing the gory red splatter that mars the once pristine white. Some part of me reasons and I reach out to turn the heat under the sauce off.

Before any further cognition can jar me from my fugue I see the sky through the window. I shuffling dumbly onward, pushing through the crooked screen door that I never found the time to repair. Somehow I manage the steps; my eyes are locked on an impossible sight. The sky is branded in colors that cross the spectrum. Blues and yellows and greens mixing with reds and purples and streaks of orange.

I sit, the old chair accepting my body as mindlessly as my body has accepted the end. I stare at the blotter of colors, the painter's palette of ruin and end. The end of all that is and was is more beautiful than any moment of my life I can recall, or any inspiration of imagination that has touched the mind of child or artist. I weep as I sit and watch the sky unravel, the stars bow to darkness, and all around me on the stage of life as the sets come down.

Thursday, September 10, 2015

Some Poll Results and a New Poll

A couple of weeks back I put up some informal straw polls for the various Cypher System games looking to see what 3rd party support people were interested in. I thought I would post the current results here:

Cypher System

My first poll was to see what people wanted out of the Cypher System:

  • 51% said Settings
  • 25% said Adventures
  • 18% wanted more Foci
  • 3% wanted more Descriptors
  • and 3% had other requests that were more specific
The day after I asked what format people wanted adventures to be in:
  • 48% wanted to see the Instant Adventure format 
  • 26% wanted Fully Plotted Campaigns 
  • 16% wanted Adventure Seed or Ideas
  • 9% wanted Fully Plotted One-Off Adventures
I also asked if people wanting settings wanted something new or something adapted:
  • 62% wanted new Original Settings
  • 38% wanted Adapted Settings
Based on the (almost) 2 to 1 preference for Original Settings, I created a new survey. This one is a bit more detailed in order to capture some additional thoughts on settings and what people want to see. Please CLICK HERE to respond. You'll need a Google account to reply (I did this to avoid people being able to reply multiple times).


Since I asked what people wanted in support of Cypher System I figured I would do the same for Numenera:
  • 70% wanted more Adventures
  • 15% was new Descriptors and/or Visitants
  • 8% wanted to see more Setting Detail
  • 6% wanted new Foci
  • and 2% had other requests that were more specific
The Strange

Since I asked what people wanted in support of Cypher System I figured I would do the same for The Strange:
  • 79% wanted more Adventures
  • 11% wanted more Recursions
  • 7% wanted new Foci
  • and 4% had other requests that were more specific

Wednesday, September 9, 2015

Nuts & Bolts #48 - On the Fringe of The Strange

Recently I binge watched Fringe via Amazon Prime. The weird cases, alternate realities, alternate timelines, and exotic creatures really make for a pretty fun show. It took the formula of the X-Files and dialed it to "11," and in the process I think it did it better. However that's all beside the point as this isn't a review of the show. Instead as I watched five seasons on a near continuous binge I was hit the thought that Fringe would make a good source of inspiration for The Strange RPG from Monte Cook Games.

Now, to be fair, Fringe is already listed in the back matter of The Strange's core book as an inspiration (alongside some other great TV shows and films). Given the default assumption that the player characters will probably be operatives of the Estate, Fringe becomes an especially good source of inspiration what with its Fringe Division, civilian contractors, and slightly mad scientists...

... but let's take a closer look shall we?
Oh, and beware spoilers ahead ...

The Fringe Incidents/Cases
The basic formula for the early seasons of the show was: weird something happens, probably somebody dies weirdly, Fringe team investigates. As story structures go this is not revolutionary, but it is fairly tried and true. It's also great for early sessions of a game focusing on Estate Operatives.

Early seasons tended to feature things like odd events (people getting stuck in amber, finding a crook stuck halfway inside a wall, etc), odd diseases or biological attacks (a virus that makes your skin grow shut, a virus that makes people crystalize, a chemical that makes bones disintegrate, etc.), and/or other weird events (serial killers with weird habits, people turning into monsters, psychic powers, etc). These events can be great inspiration for The Strange when viewed through a lens otherworldliness.

In The Strange only Cyphers can be brought from world to world via translation and retain their normal use. There are ways to bring other items over, but they are either rare (like Recursion Pods), or cause the object or creature in question to degrade under the law of the new recursion or prime world (inapposite gates and the like). This doesn't stop groups like the Karum, The OSR, and others (including the Estate) from trying to develop ways to make stuff last longer. These experiments on artifacts or technology can form the basis of events that kick off and continue a session. Likewise the use of more exotic cyphers can provide the weird fodder to kick off a game session.

Imagine the chaos on Earth that would ensue from somebody using a Gravity Inversion Grenade. Likewise a Mind-restricting Wall, could make an excellent way for a criminal to prevent pursuit or apprehension. A Slave Maker could allow a criminal to co-opt innocent civilians into doing is dirty work for him without the need for explosives and blackmail. These could all set off a session, and possibly an entire campaign.

The Creatures
Weird creatures were a big staple of the series as well. From parasites rendered large, or bio-engineered to kill, to viruses that caused people to turn into giant half man half porcupine monsters the show features a lot of biotechnology and a lot of beasties. Creatures from another recursion may not normally be able to translate, and some may not be able to survive for long on Earth or another recursion with different laws, but that doesn't mean that there aren't creatures on Ruk, Ardeyn, and other worlds that could survive on outside their home.

Likewise the use of cyphers or working artifacts on parasitical or other creatures to change them here on Earth could explain the presence of giant amoebas that consume your guts, or other such biological horrors. The best part here is that you can easily step outside the pre-existing framework of cyphers and/or artifacts. After all when the PCs finally catch the guy using "strange" tech to control giant wasps that tech could be depleted or burnt out. Cyphers don't even need to leave a burned out husk behind if you don't want.

The Tech
When biotech isn't killing people and making a mess of things it tends to be weird technology. Machines that let people walk through walls, or travel to other worlds, or teleport, or even kill people just by accessing their computer. As with the prior examples all of these can easily be the purview of an artifact or a cypher, but they can also be the result, possibly unintentional, of trying to replicate the technology of another world here on Earth. The neural interface of the All Song in Ruk might be responsible for a bunch of people going mad and committing crime, or dying when duplicated here on Earth.

Consider that whatever items from the strange and recursions you use they should behave effects that are well outside the norm if they are going to attract the attention of the Estate quickly. A weapon needs to have an odd effect or perhaps some kind of lacking trait (e.g. an "explosive" that doesn't detonate, but disintegrates leaving no "blast" radius, just an effect radius). It's also more interesting and easy to work NPCs into your games if you have victims and survivors. If some weird weapon is used leave somebody alive to tell the PCs what they saw (and how weird it was).

The Observers are the ultimate boogeymen of the series. They manipulate events apparently to ensure that their timeline stabilizes enough to begin colonizing the past in season five. They're with us from day one however, with at a minimum tiny cameos in every episode, and many times a far more prominent role. While it is almost 100% non-tenable for a GM to include an NPC "Observer" in every session, it is relevant to The Strange to have invaders from another world or time (see below).

It may also be possible to use the idea of the Observer as a surrogate for the aliens that created the strange itself. As a GM I find the idea of there being aliens who control the strange visiting Earth (which we know seems to interact differently with the strange). They may be remnants of the original builders, interstellar refugees like the citizens of Ruk (indeed, the Karum and Quiet Cabal could be repurposed for this use), or perhaps even a manifestation of the strange itself if the GM wishes to imbue the dark energy network with some form of intelligence. In this way you may want to have the characters make an Intellect roll (difficulty 4 perhaps) to recall seeing these strange visitors once they finally come face to face (or face to photo) with them and realize that events involving the strange and recursions are being watched by some other party...

The Other Side
... and now for the elephant in the room ...

The Strange is a game about other worlds; worlds seeded by fiction and beliefs or by conscious intent. These worlds are unlike our own, but familiar nonetheless. Fringe's "other side" was a more traditional mirror universe (though they thankfully dodged the "evil goatee" cliché), so while the Other Side doesn't serve to directly parallel the setting and story aspects of The Strange it can still inspire them.

Specifically the idea that the recursions that our characters visit are still very much real worlds. They have people whose lives go on when we are not there. They have groups and individuals who have ambitions and plans continue even when we are not around. Walternate didn't sit back and coast during the episodes where he was not featured, instead he was sending shapeshifters to infiltrate our world, or working on the Machine that he believed would end our world (and instead helped to fix his own).

As a GM I think it's easy to forget that these recursions keep going while we are away, and that the more we interact with them the more likely the chances are that the PCs will make enemies. However I think we owe it to ourselves and our players to let those recursions be affected by the players and in turn to have their chance to effect the characters in turn. If the characters stop Karum plans four times in a row the Karum may well decide to end the characters and eliminate a thorn in their side.

I think it's also important for us to remember that translating to other recursions changes the PCs on a fundamental level. They gain new abilities sure, but they also gain new memories, and with those changes they may (should?) also see subtle or not so subtle changes to their personality. A character who Interprets the Law on Earth who goes to Ardeyn where he is a she and has the Rages focus should not act exactly the same. This is partly for the PCs to play with, but it's also for the GM to remind them, and to prompt them by putting situations where those changes would come up into the game. That character no longer Interprets the Law, at all, they Rage; therefore if they see some injustice their reaction should not be one of working within the bounds of law but one of passion and anger.

Take a look at how Fringe portrayed its Other Side versions of the mains differently. The Olivia of universe A was reserved and intense where Fauxlivia was at ease, personable and emotional. Lincoln Lee was just as brainy on both sides but one version was practically meek and the other gregarious and self confident.

Recursions should have a major impact on the game play beyond just their ability to offer a weird locale and a new set of powers each week. They should be alive and offer ways for the characters to change on subtle levels as much as they change on gross levels. They should also be living things that react and change and provide their own ongoing evolution to the story.

Closing Thoughts
At the end of the day I find that after re-watching Fringe it really is one of the best possible sources of inspiration for a game of The Strange, which isn't to say that it couldn't inspire other games. I'd imagine that a game built using FATE and centering on the weird could work very well. Likewise I would think that Call of Cthulhu or Deadlands Noir might be able to benefit from the strange and horrifying ideas of the early series. It also opens my eyes up a little and I will probably approach other series differently when I watch them in order to try and extract ideas for use with various RPGs.

Monday, September 7, 2015

Labor Day

Image Credit: Bill Waterston
Today is Labor Day in the US. If you aren't in the US its basically a national holiday for not doing anything. It's kinda awesome. As such, no post today. I'll be back on Wednesday...

Enjoy the unofficial end of summer folks.

Sunday, September 6, 2015

Last Week Today - Week of August 3- to September 6, 2015

I didn't take the week off, but I did decide this week to take a week off from writing Story Seeds. Much as I enjoy writing fiction it can be difficult at times to come up with something clever and new (to me anyways) to write about. In addition I was putting a lot of time into reading Shadow of the Demon Lord and prepping for the start of Year of the Demon Lord as discussed in Tuesday's and Friday's posts.

Review - Agents of the Beyond

Year of the Demon Lord - Pre-game mission statement

Nuts & Bolts - #RPGaDay2015 Recap

Year of the Demon Lord - The Road to Blackstone Ford - Building the Road