Spring, 2016: the Folly, also known as the Metropolitan Police Service’s “special magic branch,” has received word of repeated domestic disturbances at an address on Prince of Wales Road, London—and very odd ones, at that.
Written by Jason Durall and Steve Perrin, the rules offer character growth based on what the PCs do in the game and have a pretty brutal combat system in which every action matters.
The PDF is 400 pages long, making the offer attractive, and the Call of Cthulhu publisher will keep it live as long as the New Year, New Game sale persists.
I’m a fan of Rivers of London and have read several books, I enjoyed each one but have not read them all.
For years now, EN World has coordinated a survey of its large membership on which tabletop RPGs are the most anticipated for the coming year.
Cops that do magic just seems to have broad appeal. It’s safely in the geek interest zone and manages to lure in people who wouldn’t usually be interested in urban fantasy.
Lords of the Middle Sea is set in 2401 and the post-apocalyptic ruins of a flooded North America.
A week worth of RPG news bundled into a series of handy bullet-point lists.
Chaosium has released a systems reference document which sets out those rules you can include in your own game.
Call of Cthulhu publisher Chaosium have a 276 paged sourcebook for Basic Roleplaying. Mythic Iceland looks at the Nordic and Celtic people who settled Iceland in the 9th century while diving deep into folklore and the supernatural. The book comes with with a fold out map, in colour, and promises legend and adventure in the […]