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Human Female Ranger

Flickr Dungeons and Dragons Tag Feed - Sun, 01/18/2015 - 19:13

ridureyu1 has added a photo to the pool:

Human Female Ranger

Ever notice how humans don't get subraces the way others do?

Featured on Life In Plastic: nerditis.com/2014/08/29/life-in-plastic-mini-review-dunge...

Categories: Dungeons and Dragons

Sun Elf Female Wizard

Flickr Dungeons and Dragons Tag Feed - Sun, 01/18/2015 - 19:13

ridureyu1 has added a photo to the pool:

Sun Elf Female Wizard

Yes, she carries around a lit fireball all the time.

Featured on Life In Plastic: nerditis.com/2014/08/29/life-in-plastic-mini-review-dunge...

Categories: Dungeons and Dragons

Gold Dwarf Female Cleric

Flickr Dungeons and Dragons Tag Feed - Sun, 01/18/2015 - 19:13

ridureyu1 has added a photo to the pool:

Gold Dwarf Female Cleric

Dwarven women don't have beards.

Because they use electrolysis.

Featured on Life In Plastic: nerditis.com/2014/08/29/life-in-plastic-mini-review-dunge...

Categories: Dungeons and Dragons

Lightfoot Halfling Rogue

Flickr Dungeons and Dragons Tag Feed - Sun, 01/18/2015 - 19:13

ridureyu1 has added a photo to the pool:

Lightfoot Halfling Rogue

Not a Hobbit!

Featured on Life In Plastic: nerditis.com/2014/08/29/life-in-plastic-mini-review-dunge...

Categories: Dungeons and Dragons

Otherworld Halfling Fighter

Flickr Dungeons and Dragons Tag Feed - Sun, 01/18/2015 - 07:40

Thadius Strangepants has added a photo to the pool:

Otherworld Halfling Fighter

Categories: Dungeons and Dragons

Games Workshop Glorfindel

Flickr Dungeons and Dragons Tag Feed - Sun, 01/18/2015 - 07:40

Thadius Strangepants has added a photo to the pool:

Games Workshop Glorfindel

Categories: Dungeons and Dragons

How to keep your Players focused

dungeonmastering.com - Sun, 01/18/2015 - 05:40
Last Thursday my weekly D&D group for the first time in almost a month.  The holidays, some illness, and Murphy’s Law had combined to put Darkwarren’s ongoing Runelords Adventure Path...

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Icons of the Realm

Flickr Dungeons and Dragons Tag Feed - Sun, 01/18/2015 - 00:04

ridureyu1 has added a photo to the pool:

Icons of the Realm

Look! Heroes! GLORY AWAITS!

Featured on Life In Plastic: nerditis.com/2014/08/29/life-in-plastic-mini-review-dunge...

Categories: Dungeons and Dragons

The Archangel Uriel

Flickr Dungeons and Dragons Tag Feed - Tue, 01/13/2015 - 19:06

ridureyu1 has added a photo to the pool:

The Archangel Uriel

Uriel, lit. "God is My Light," speaks as the Voice of the Almighty. He guides and teaches, instructs and grants knowledge and wisdom. But he also pronounces terrible judgment, and wields a terrible, swift sword.

Categories: Dungeons and Dragons

Boggart Warrior

Flickr Dungeons and Dragons Tag Feed - Tue, 01/13/2015 - 19:06

ridureyu1 has added a photo to the pool:

Boggart Warrior

This toadlike swamp creature has specially-fashioned armor!

Categories: Dungeons and Dragons

Call to the Valkyrie

Flickr Dungeons and Dragons Tag Feed - Mon, 01/12/2015 - 12:12

erickesler has added a photo to the pool:

Call to the Valkyrie

The lost King, Harald Gudmundson of Vestland, had an heir in the person of his son, Orvar the Quiet, but the continuity of the lineage was disrupted by the loss of the Helm of Ottar the Just, the greatly revered mystical helm of the High King. It was widely known that the High King always wore the horned, golden helm, for not only was it a symbol of the king’s power, it was also an endorsement of his right to wield it. The lore of Vestland held that only one worthy of high kingship could wear the helm. Without this self-evident symbol of righteousness Harald's son found himself bereft of legitimacy.

Orvar the Quiet insisted upon leading an excursion to the northern frontier to recover the lost crown. Alas, within a fortnight of this leave-taking, the Prince’s arrow ridden body was borne back to Norrvik. Orvar's party had been ambushed by Ethengarians on the northwest frontier.

Thus it came to pass that the Godar of Freya and Patriarch of Ruthin Monastery, Annacks Gunvald, performed the funerary rite known as the Call to the Valkyrie in a chapel in Norrvik.

Categories: Dungeons and Dragons

Call to the Valkyrie

Flickr Dungeons and Dragons Tag Feed - Mon, 01/12/2015 - 12:12

erickesler has added a photo to the pool:

Call to the Valkyrie

The lost King, Harald Gudmundson of Vestland, had an heir in the person of his son, Orvar the Quiet, but the continuity of the lineage was disrupted by the loss of the Helm of Ottar the Just, the greatly revered mystical helm of the High King. It was widely known that the High King always wore the horned, golden helm, for not only was it a symbol of the king’s power, it was also an endorsement of his right to wield it. The lore of Vestland held that only one worthy of high kingship could wear the helm. Without this self-evident symbol of righteousness Harald's son found himself bereft of legitimacy.

Orvar the Quiet insisted upon leading an excursion to the northern frontier to recover the lost crown. Alas, within a fortnight of this leave-taking, the Prince’s arrow ridden body was borne back to Norrvik. Orvar's party had been ambushed by Ethengarians on the northwest frontier.

Thus it came to pass that the Godar of Freya and Patriarch of Ruthin Monastery, Annacks Gunvald, performed the funerary rite known as the Call to the Valkyrie in a chapel in Norrvik.

Categories: Dungeons and Dragons

Call to the Valkyrie

Flickr Dungeons and Dragons Tag Feed - Mon, 01/12/2015 - 12:12

erickesler has added a photo to the pool:

Call to the Valkyrie

The lost King, Harald Gudmundson of Vestland, had an heir in the person of his son, Orvar the Quiet, but the continuity of the lineage was disrupted by the loss of the Helm of Ottar the Just, the greatly revered mystical helm of the High King. It was widely known that the High King always wore the horned, golden helm, for not only was it a symbol of the king’s power, it was also an endorsement of his right to wield it. The lore of Vestland held that only one worthy of high kingship could wear the helm. Without this self-evident symbol of righteousness Harald's son found himself bereft of legitimacy.

Orvar the Quiet insisted upon leading an excursion to the northern frontier to recover the lost crown. Alas, within a fortnight of this leave-taking, the Prince’s arrow ridden body was borne back to Norrvik. Orvar's party had been ambushed by Ethengarians on the northwest frontier.

Thus it came to pass that the Godar of Freya and Patriarch of Ruthin Monastery, Annacks Gunvald, performed the funerary rite known as the Call to the Valkyrie in a chapel in Norrvik.

Categories: Dungeons and Dragons

Call to the Valkyrie

Flickr Dungeons and Dragons Tag Feed - Mon, 01/12/2015 - 12:12

erickesler has added a photo to the pool:

Call to the Valkyrie

The lost King, Harald Gudmundson of Vestland, had an heir in the person of his son, Orvar the Quiet, but the continuity of the lineage was disrupted by the loss of the Helm of Ottar the Just, the greatly revered mystical helm of the High King. It was widely known that the High King always wore the horned, golden helm, for not only was it a symbol of the king’s power, it was also an endorsement of his right to wield it. The lore of Vestland held that only one worthy of high kingship could wear the helm. Without this self-evident symbol of righteousness Harald's son found himself bereft of legitimacy.

Orvar the Quiet insisted upon leading an excursion to the northern frontier to recover the lost crown. Alas, within a fortnight of this leave-taking, the Prince’s arrow ridden body was borne back to Norrvik. Orvar's party had been ambushed by Ethengarians on the northwest frontier.

Thus it came to pass that the Godar of Freya and Patriarch of Ruthin Monastery, Annacks Gunvald, performed the funerary rite known as the Call to the Valkyrie in a chapel in Norrvik.

Categories: Dungeons and Dragons

Call to the Valkyrie

Flickr Dungeons and Dragons Tag Feed - Mon, 01/12/2015 - 12:12

erickesler has added a photo to the pool:

Call to the Valkyrie

The lost King, Harald Gudmundson of Vestland, had an heir in the person of his son, Orvar the Quiet, but the continuity of the lineage was disrupted by the loss of the Helm of Ottar the Just, the greatly revered mystical helm of the High King. It was widely known that the High King always wore the horned, golden helm, for not only was it a symbol of the king’s power, it was also an endorsement of his right to wield it. The lore of Vestland held that only one worthy of high kingship could wear the helm. Without this self-evident symbol of righteousness Harald's son found himself bereft of legitimacy.

Orvar the Quiet insisted upon leading an excursion to the northern frontier to recover the lost crown. Alas, within a fortnight of this leave-taking, the Prince’s arrow ridden body was borne back to Norrvik. Orvar's party had been ambushed by Ethengarians on the northwest frontier.

Thus it came to pass that the Godar of Freya and Patriarch of Ruthin Monastery, Annacks Gunvald, performed the funerary rite known as the Call to the Valkyrie in a chapel in Norrvik.

Categories: Dungeons and Dragons

Call to the Valkyrie

Flickr Dungeons and Dragons Tag Feed - Mon, 01/12/2015 - 12:12

erickesler has added a photo to the pool:

Call to the Valkyrie

The lost King, Harald Gudmundson of Vestland, had an heir in the person of his son, Orvar the Quiet, but the continuity of the lineage was disrupted by the loss of the Helm of Ottar the Just, the greatly revered mystical helm of the High King. It was widely known that the High King always wore the horned, golden helm, for not only was it a symbol of the king’s power, it was also an endorsement of his right to wield it. The lore of Vestland held that only one worthy of high kingship could wear the helm. Without this self-evident symbol of righteousness Harald's son found himself bereft of legitimacy.

Orvar the Quiet insisted upon leading an excursion to the northern frontier to recover the lost crown. Alas, within a fortnight of this leave-taking, the Prince’s arrow ridden body was borne back to Norrvik. Orvar's party had been ambushed by Ethengarians on the northwest frontier.

Thus it came to pass that the Godar of Freya and Patriarch of Ruthin Monastery, Annacks Gunvald, performed the funerary rite known as the Call to the Valkyrie in a chapel in Norrvik.

Categories: Dungeons and Dragons

Call to the Valkyrie

Flickr Dungeons and Dragons Tag Feed - Mon, 01/12/2015 - 12:12

erickesler has added a photo to the pool:

Call to the Valkyrie

The lost King, Harald Gudmundson of Vestland, had an heir in the person of his son, Orvar the Quiet, but the continuity of the lineage was disrupted by the loss of the Helm of Ottar the Just, the greatly revered mystical helm of the High King. It was widely known that the High King always wore the horned, golden helm, for not only was it a symbol of the king’s power, it was also an endorsement of his right to wield it. The lore of Vestland held that only one worthy of high kingship could wear the helm. Without this self-evident symbol of righteousness Harald's son found himself bereft of legitimacy.

Orvar the Quiet insisted upon leading an excursion to the northern frontier to recover the lost crown. Alas, within a fortnight of this leave-taking, the Prince’s arrow ridden body was borne back to Norrvik. Orvar's party had been ambushed by Ethengarians on the northwest frontier.

Thus it came to pass that the Godar of Freya and Patriarch of Ruthin Monastery, Annacks Gunvald, performed the funerary rite known as the Call to the Valkyrie in a chapel in Norrvik.

Categories: Dungeons and Dragons

Granite Mountain Prison

Flickr Dungeons and Dragons Tag Feed - Mon, 01/12/2015 - 00:32

erickesler has added a photo to the pool:

Granite Mountain Prison

This diorama was inspired by an adventure published in issue #36 of Dungeon Magazine, Granite Mountain Prison by Roger Baker.

In my Mystara campaign, the Wheel of Restitution is located in the southern part of the Dwarven Kingdom of Rockhome, just north of the trade route between Selenica and Parsa. Other nations pay Rockhome to house their most dangerous and least desirable prisoners. Virtually no dwarves are incarcerated at Granite Mountain Prison.

The cell is a wedge, eight feet wide on one end and ten feet wide on the opposite end. The cell is fifteen feet long. A single narrow shelf of a bed is attached to one wall by a pair of chains. A metal bar is firmly bracketed to that same wall.

There are two openings in the stone floor. One is a one foot square in the corner furthest from the bar on the wall. The bottom of this opening can't be seen. The second opening measures three feet by eight feet. It exposes a second, smooth and polished stone floor beneath the first.

In the center of the ceiling is a two foot wide, iron bound, wooden trap door.

There is a doorway in the cell; however, it is flush with a stone wall. This stone wall has a one and one-half by two foot iron grate. The space between the grating is only a few inches.

This is all you can discern through the crystal ball.

Categories: Dungeons and Dragons

Granite Mountain Prison

Flickr Dungeons and Dragons Tag Feed - Mon, 01/12/2015 - 00:32

erickesler has added a photo to the pool:

Granite Mountain Prison

This diorama was inspired by an adventure published in issue #36 of Dungeon Magazine, Granite Mountain Prison by Roger Baker.

In my Mystara campaign, the Wheel of Restitution is located in the southern part of the Dwarven Kingdom of Rockhome, just north of the trade route between Selenica and Parsa. Other nations pay Rockhome to house their most dangerous and least desirable prisoners. Virtually no dwarves are incarcerated at Granite Mountain Prison.

The cell is a wedge, eight feet wide on one end and ten feet wide on the opposite end. The cell is fifteen feet long. A single narrow shelf of a bed is attached to one wall by a pair of chains. A metal bar is firmly bracketed to that same wall.

There are two openings in the stone floor. One is a one foot square in the corner furthest from the bar on the wall. The bottom of this opening can't be seen. The second opening measures three feet by eight feet. It exposes a second, smooth and polished stone floor beneath the first.

In the center of the ceiling is a two foot wide, iron bound, wooden trap door.

There is a doorway in the cell; however, it is flush with a stone wall. This stone wall has a one and one-half by two foot iron grate. The space between the grating is only a few inches.

This is all you can discern through the crystal ball.

Categories: Dungeons and Dragons

Granite Mountain Prison

Flickr Dungeons and Dragons Tag Feed - Mon, 01/12/2015 - 00:32

erickesler has added a photo to the pool:

Granite Mountain Prison

This diorama was inspired by an adventure published in issue #36 of Dungeon Magazine, Granite Mountain Prison by Roger Baker.

In my Mystara campaign, the Wheel of Restitution is located in the southern part of the Dwarven Kingdom of Rockhome, just north of the trade route between Selenica and Parsa. Other nations pay Rockhome to house their most dangerous and least desirable prisoners. Virtually no dwarves are incarcerated at Granite Mountain Prison.

The cell is a wedge, eight feet wide on one end and ten feet wide on the opposite end. The cell is fifteen feet long. A single narrow shelf of a bed is attached to one wall by a pair of chains. A metal bar is firmly bracketed to that same wall.

There are two openings in the stone floor. One is a one foot square in the corner furthest from the bar on the wall. The bottom of this opening can't be seen. The second opening measures three feet by eight feet. It exposes a second, smooth and polished stone floor beneath the first.

In the center of the ceiling is a two foot wide, iron bound, wooden trap door.

There is a doorway in the cell; however, it is flush with a stone wall. This stone wall has a one and one-half by two foot iron grate. The space between the grating is only a few inches.

This is all you can discern through the crystal ball.

Categories: Dungeons and Dragons
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