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I was interviewed by Dan Davenport today, the transcript of our Q&A can be found on his website.

Sometimes it becomes necessary to bargain with NPCs who know, have, or can do something that you need. Currency or intimidation might be enough to get what you want most of the time, but there's a 2 in 6 chance that money and/or coercion won't cut it.

So, I started a new old school D&D campaign. I'm running Dwimmermount with Swords & Wizardry, but there are things I'm changing. This post serves as a reminder of what those changes are...

Racial Ability Score Modifiers

You wouldn't think I'd get writer's block for these tables, but their sheer randomness leaves me without anything for my imagination to grasp.

"Probably your best table yet! Awesomeness!!!" ~ Forrest Aguirre

The mystical phase-artistry of the robed classes shan't be denied!

Those warrior types think they're so frickin' cool. Well, battle wyzards are not to be outdone! Behold...

So, Jeff Rients started something awesome that seems to have avalanched into a many-tentacled beast.

I was inspired by the recently released 50 Shades of Vorpal enough to write this review and create the following d30 random table.

OK...first of all I love version 1.11....so much so that I purchased the full game at DriveThru RPG!

Crime is universal. Wherever there are sentient beings, there will be some kind or law and order... as well as the reverse - criminal activity.

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"'Tis a weird place, m'lord. Full of weird people doing weird things. The citizens of V'dreen think they have jobs, but they don't. They have strangeness..."

At some point, I'm going to run a game or write a scenario about a simulated wild west, populated by a vast array of androids programmed to serve high-paying guests for romance, murder or anything!

Why do they do it? Have you ever thought about why wizards follow the brash warrior and foolhardy thief into the dungeon?