Actually, I think you're thinking of the Shirt of Unnoticability, and that was drphluid's.
If this is a elixer of mosconception, wouldn't the people notice the person, just have the wrong ideas about them?
"Excuse me, old woman?!"
"I'm not a woman!"
"Sorry. Excuse me old man?"
"I'm not old either!"
And Capt, either the post has been edited, or I can't see the spelling and punctuation errors.
This is an item that can be dangerous in the hands of the wrong people. Imagine an evil invader gives some kobold suicide assassins this stuff, they waltz into the kings chambers and knife him, and maybe even waltz back out if no one saw them doing the deed. If they're smart enough to wait till nature calls, they could get him all alone with no one the wiser.
This stuff is as powerful as your planning goes, and DMs are an evil lot. Go to Comment
Captin Penguin is just doing his part to help make the submissions better, he's allright. He was polite and courteous in his comment, so that's ok. I still can't see what he's talking about, but that's just me.
... And anyway, who said he was american? He could be from Luxemburg for all I know, but it's not important. We're all just trying to make the submissions good, and if no one mentions bad spelling and/or grammer, then it doesn't get changed, and the submission is not as good as it could be.
If I am to understand the "brew potion" feat correctly, it lets you turn a spell into a consumable drink? I can only imagine the abuse that can get. "Potion of True Strike!" Go to Comment
It's a great start, but I agree with Capt, some more detail please. I know of two different interpretaions of Drakes, one being a pony sized dragon, the other a lizard man creature. Off hand, I forget the book.
I'd love to hear more about the culture and history, like if the fringe has computers and the interior has higher tech, are they like jedis or shadowrunners or what? Go to Comment
It would be most interesting if it had a modified 'Magic Mouth' spell on it. Instead of merely reciting a preset message once, it could bellow a number of interesting and offensive speches.
Imagine the thief stealthily opening the ill-gotten purse, only for it to start shouting in his face "BlackHeart! Crook! Swindler! Thief!" and so he beats a hasty retreat, perhaps with the purse, thinking it's done with it's effect, only to have it start up again. "I'm over here! Call out the Gaurd! This way!"
An amusing scene and a great way to make thier lives more difficult. Go to Comment
I need to put in the obligitory plug that this is not a D&D specific site.
That said I actually like the item. Perhaps to aid those not familiar with the D&D 3.0, you could describe the difficulty of avoiding the blindness and deafness. Like "Very hard" or "Easy".
I could see using this item as a way of hunting down rouge that refuse to join the guild. They would send out an ambush team and snipe the lone rouge, making him an example of what happens when you defy the guild. Go to Comment
I think the days would be a highly appropriate duration if this brew was part of a local celebration, giving the drinkers instant costumes for thier parts. Locals seeing the characters with wings might draw interesting conclusions.
"Oh, so you're the fertility angel now? My son in law needs some guidance, you understand. Here's the honey-butter, go and get to work."
What happens when the wings wear off? They just go "poof", or do they shed and disintegrate? Go to Comment
Could you go into more detail? But less game specific detail?
What has the sword been used for? How big are the blades? Can anyone use it, or only someone as strong as a rock eating Goron from Zelda? Who makes it if you can only buy it in one place, and it only takes gold to buy it?
Could you describe the effects of the types of spells it can cast rather than posting a short list of spells from a specific game? Not everyone here plays the same type of d&d, if they play d&d at all. Go to Comment
Out of sheer morbid curiousity, what rewriting did you think was neccessary? I was trying to make my ideas fit into most systems without much adapting, and figured any D&D would have been a default kinda thing for it. I'm very interested to see what I missed out on. Go to Comment
Take all the time you need. Even an incomplete set is intriguing. It lights the GM's imagination and gives them fuel to create their own versions of the set. I like what I've seen and look forward to the rest.
For the boar, perhaps a drum? Other insturments suggestions: Ocarania, Lyre, Panpipes, Dulcimer, Gemshorn, or other medieval musical instruments. Go to Comment
I think everything good has had an evil conterpart considered for it by many people. Angel, fallen angels, fairies, imps, palidins, anti-palidins, etc. If you want to put up your version of the evil unicorn, we'd like to see it. Go to Comment
Good first effort, much more detail than some first works. The concept reminds me of dragonball Z, with many people flying about. I could be interesting to meet her on her journeys, but having a dragon at beck and call makes for a overpowerful ally.
Also, we try to keep things here non-system, and the stats listed seem to point towards D&D 3ed.
I know this castle is tied to the floating rock discussion we've had here, but could you look that up and add it to the plot so people who want to use it can know what it does?
A good plot and a good way to give the players an idea for a base of operations that is mobile. If they can find some floating stone, what group wouldn't want to build a house on top of one and be able to take all thier stuff with them while they adventure? Go to Comment
Good plot, but why didn't he go to the town's own cemetary? Did he have a beef with the orks, or was his mother dead and he didn't want to take the risk of disturbing her afterlife, or is there another reason?
What keeps him from being able to get the innkeeper's daughter's love in the first place? The innkeeper didn't approve of him because he didn't like the butcher, or was he just shy and awkward because he was a bookworm and his dad thought he was weak?
The plot's great and a little more background will help fill it out. Go to Comment
"...The people of the Dalaben Fens have a custom heretical to our superior Zodashan faith, in which they place their dead upon the grass roofs of their stilt-houses. It is said that they do this because they used to bury their dead before the great Judgement, in which their home became the swamp which it is today."-Sir Edrosh Metorva, "The Barbarian Lands of the East, Volume X."