Posts Tagged ‘Sci-Fi’
Ten pages of alien-looking terrain for your adventurers to wander around on. A large 8×10 grid to play on as well as a variety of curves and circles, along with special tiles for traps, holes, and more!
Simple and effective, you can print and cut the grids to fit any gaming table or campaign. They are unmarked, allowing you to use them for any game system or genre. Use them for Sci-fi, fantasy, or modern campaigns. Don’t forget the possibilities of using them in a horror campaign.
Also available in green!
Get these and other miniature sets now for 99¢ each on Drive Thru RPG.
Well, not literally, but it’s a great chance to thaw out from the Winter Stone set from last month.
Ten pages of red-hot terrain for your adventurers to dance around on. A large 8×10 grid to play on as well as a variety of curves and circles, along with special tiles for traps, holes, and more!
Simple and effective, you can print and cut the grids to fit any gaming table or campaign. They are unmarked, allowing you to use them for any game system or genre.
Check out the first of four Miniature Terrains on the site. The next three should be available soon!
This set features 10 pages of 8×5 terrain that’s suitable for any and all gaming genres. Terrains include: Dirt, snow, grass (two varieties), and snow/mud mix.
Be sure to put in your requests for the next set!
Suggested by reader Nick Wright, I just had to do it. You have felled the big-bad-evil-doer. But then what? He just lays there? She says nothing? No, we must have a dramatic death! It is a moral imperative!
Here’s a list of actions and phrases you can drop in as the enemy dies. They may be meaningless ways for your NPC to mess with the players’ heads. It may be the lead to the next adventure. Your call. Remember to change any language to make it appropriate to your setting. Change “you” to “thou” or “thee” and stuff like that.
Remember, you can always re-roll if the result makes no sense.
Being able to describe an object, not just what it is, but what it looks like, is the difference between an OK game and a good game. Besides, many players have picked up the trick that if you (the game master) have taken the time to describe something, it’s important. Here’s a little tool to help you make everything have a description.
Feel free to use this in conjunction with the colors list I posted awhile back.
It’s been a while since I pulled a list together and, I think, only the second time I’ve put together a Sci-Fi themed list.
Use these names to populate your game with planets and systems for your players to explore, conquer, or simply meet a grisly end. Make up your own stories about the planets and what their names’ mean.