In earlier reviews I went over the setting and character generation of Tales From the Loop and now it’s time to look at this game from the GM’s perspective. What sort of dangers and obstacles can kids expect to run into in the area around the Loop? Read on and find out.
When I announced that Star Trek: Cypher wouldn’t be part of the site anymore, I told you all that I was planning on focusing that energy into reviving an old sci-fi setting that I have been playing around with for years. Called Dark Horizon, it was among my first creations for roleplaying games and I’m really excited to give it some new life.
Kickstarter is an amazing resource for small-scale game developers and roleplayers alike. Of course, finding Kickstarters that are worth backing is difficult and I find as many that I’d never want to back as ones that I like, if not more useless ones. Still, I like to keep my eye out and so it didn’t take long after I encountered Bloodlines & Black Magic to realize that it was one that I wanted to be involved with.
After reading through The Bridges We Burn, I was eager to look at Janek Seilicki’s newest scenario: A Breath of Fresh Air. It’s a strange mix of D&D tropes and bizarre sci-fi, much like Numenera itself, that provides a great plot for a gaming group through one session or beyond.
Hey everyone. I have some sad news: I’ve decided to pull all of the Star Trek: Cypher content from the site. This might seem abrupt, and it definitely is, but I got an advisory email from Monte Cook Games that made me think critically about the implications of using this much copyrighted material.
Last time I reviewed the setting of Tales From the Loop but a setting is nothing without characters. The PCs in this game follow the same general format as other Fria Ligan games but with a distinct twist because we’re talking about kids and 1980s archetypes.
For my Adventures in Middle-earth game I’ve done something that I always encourage with my campaigns. I want to make sure there’s a record of what’s happened so I encourage my players to take notes. I could do it, of course, but there’s so much that the GM has to do and this is something I can pawn off on the players.