I like this a LOT. Golems rock (pun intended in some cases) and I really like this one. Reminds me a little of my post, in that it was a total accident than ended in the wizard's death. Overall, a great post, 5/5 Go to Comment
Also, all it would require is a signiicant oxygen content in the atmosphere, and it is higher in rainforest areas. Plus, perhaps theis wasp has more evolved methods of absorbing air than other bugs Go to Comment
Fairly intelligent, I'd say, as far as bugs go, because it knows the proper chemicals to use and all that, but then, in real life, plants can pull that off too, haha. So, I'd have to say its at the high end of insect intelligence, but below that of a mammal
Also, with regards to the wings, at one point on the earth there were dragonflies about this size ^_^
Had about the same wingspan as a large eagle, so not quite the massive size you-d expect. If it was a bird, yes, but most bugs make up for wing size with rapidity of beats, and they do that part extremely well, as you can tell just from looking at them Go to Comment
In response to that, the point of leaving some of the powers unknown is so the GM can modify them to fit the story, should they like. I don't like it when there is no play in a storyline, because things always go differently when you have players involved. As such, I left them open on purpose. If you dont like it, I guess it's a difference of opinion, I'm sorry. Go to Comment
Orcish currency is derived from glass beads. The art of glassworking is well beyond them, but perhaps the orcs have something of value to the civilized races, such as animal pelts, and well made axes, and bows. The humans trade beads for the goods, and the orcs will trade the beads amongst themselves as a form of their own currency. Perhaps they value blood red beads above all others, or animistic orcs favor beads in the colors of their gods.
Inspired by Indian trade beads, some of which could be quite ornate and beautiful. Most North American Indian beads were made in Italy. Surprise!
Ideas ( System ) | August 14, 2004 |