Second Darkness is ending. Our first-ever Pathfinder adventure path campaign, began in September 2011 and is concluding about two years later.
We played Pathfinder every two weeks, the exception of the occasional schedule cratering by holidays and summer vacations. We worked our way through the entirety of the first three books in the series, but skipped a good chunk of the fourth book (which takes place in a drow city) and the entire of the fifth (which involves unearthing an elven conspiracy).
The apocalypse is back on. Ken Hite's The Day After Ragnarok is a campaign setting for Savage Worlds and Hero System that in which the Nazis' managed to summon the Midgard Serpent in the waning days of World War II, only to see the Americans slay it with a nuclear bomb.
With our Second Darkness campaign on hiatus for a week my gaming group decided to try out Numenera, Monte Cook's new game of science fantasy set 1 billion years in the future. Numenera is one of the lead contenders for our next RPG campaign, with three members of the group participating in the Kickstarter and another pre-ordering the core rule book.
It began with a sword called Winter. Jorm, one of the party's dwarven heroes, found the long sword still clutched in the skeletal hand of a Northman barbarian. It will end at the The Lost Sky Citadel of Akrafell, a dwarven fortress at the top of the world of Golarion.
It's finally spring. It's finally stopped snowing, and temperatures are inching their way into the 50s. The kids respective softball and baseball practices are underway, and - if we are lucky - we might just see some plants beginning to sprout and trees starting to green.
It's time for spring cleaning.
The Dragon Age Role-Playing Game is a rules-light, fast-playing pen-and-paper game based on Bioware's computer RPG of the same name. It's published by Green Ronin. My lunchtime gaming group is currently running through "The Dalish Curse" introductory adventure from Set 1, and I've decided to assemble a list of resources for the game.
Star Wars: The Essential Atlas is the best source book never released for any edition of the Star Wars RPG. While Del Rey is publishing the Atlas as a general interest reference book, it's beautiful maps, graphical timelines, and planetary write-ups make the book an excellent for gamers, regardless of whether they're playing d6, Saga Edition, or a homebrew of their own design.
I've been playing Dungeons & Dragons and other pen-and-paper role-playing games since I was in grade school, and I've been using Apple's Macintosh computers at least as long. Thirty years later, both RPGs and Apple computers are still a part of my life, only now I'm use Macs in every aspect of my game, from writing the adventure to tracking combat to maintaining my web site.