The tundra is one of the youngest and harshest biomes on Earth. And it is home to one of the most misunderstood rodents on Earth. Lemmings are neither suicidal nor stupid. And the misunderstanding is NOT Disney’s fault.
It’s time for my semi occasionally regular monthly site news update. Here’s what to expect in October and beyond, with a brief discussion of Operation Catch the F$&% Up!
Once again, we’re digging into the massive well of Ask Angry questions to see if we can’t squeeze 5,000 words out of an interesting question. This week, let’s write an honor system for D&D!
Let’s answer some more reader questions this week! How do you build a calendar for your game? How do you keep a “save the world” plot arc from consuming your entire campaign?
We didn’t mean to turn this episode into a discussion of one of the most unique and delicate biomes on Earth into a puff piece about how awesome Michael Crichton was and how great a place Costa Rica is. It just sort of happened. But we do get around to cloud forests eventually. And rain forests too.
It started as a simple question about how to juggle two plot lines. It became an entire treatise on building campaigns with multiple plot arcs. This article is the first ever article under the category “How to Build a F$&%ing Campaign.”
It’s almost time to map our dungeon. By that, I mean, I WANT to start mapping our dungeon. But, like everything else in this giant project, we have to figure out how best to do something before we start actually doing it.
Through the magic of homographs, our garden path diverges today, but we travel both as one traveler. So, enjoy the discussion of henge – Japanese animal spirits – or the discussion of henges – stone age monolithic constructions. Or both.
What do you do when your players force you to turn a nameless, faceless nobody into an actual NPC? What do you do when they don’t even start with a nameless, faceless nobody? How do you make NPCs out of nothing?