Basing a source book on a video game can be a risky business, particularly when that game is an uneven, occasionally gimmicky shooter like The Force Unleashed video game. You run the risk of alienating diehard Star Wars fans who scoff at the idea of Vader having a hidden student, while at the same time running out of content because of the game’s lack of depth. Fortunately The Force Unleashed Campaign Guide avoids all of this.
While researching a column for Knights of the Dinner Table I came across a small meme called "The RPG Bucket List". Regular bucket lists are the things that people want to do before they die; and RPG bucket list is the list of games people want to play before they expire.
I'm on the quest for a bean bag chair. It a quest driven by equal parts nostalgia and practicality. Nostalgia for the red bean bag chair I had as a kid, practicality because I need a chair that's comfortable and easily stow-able for the game room.
Civil war engulfs the Republic! Throughout the galaxy Separatist droid armies battle Republic clone troopers and their Jedi generals while Sith Lords manipulate both sides from the shadows. The Clone Wars Campaign Guide for Star Wars: Saga Edition chronicles this era, chronicling the major factions, detailing force powers and talents from the era, and introducing new options for followers and mass combat.
My lunchtime game is back on. After a six-month hiatus we've returned to our once-a-week, one-hour sessions, this time powered by Dungeons & Dragons 5th Edition.
Preparation is essential for the games. We play at a co-worker's house, and I have to bring everything I need with me. With only 60 minutes I can't be spending time fumbling around for dice, index cards, pens or any of the other essentials that I take for granted when gaming at home.
The last time my gaming group ran a regular Dungeons & Dragons game was in 2008. It was our Dark City campaign, set in our homegrown city of Obsidian Bay and using the Dungeons & Dragons 3rd Edition rules.
Summer is winding down, which means the chances that my gaming group will have a full gaming session are going up. This week saw six of us get together to continue our Weird Pulp campaign, which had been stalled since June.