Perhaps this was the result of some erratic wizard who happened to want a way to store and protect his money, but didn't want to have it all stuck in one place where a thief could get at it easily. Hence the money golem. The spells? Well, the wizard didn't quite want any thieves pummelling his defenseless golem because they all have the same spells. So he varied things up. Truth be told, this sounds like a Corvus item... Go to Comment
val and Cheka: most likely, the enchantment would incorporate such checks into themselves. After all, most wounds only need to be tourniquet'ed long enough to let a clot form. Besides, depending on the wound, the tourniquet tunic applies only moderate pressure.
Hey, I think that's perfectly alright. I remember seeing this before, way back when I didn't have an account, and by the time I got one, I forgot about it. I always liked this adventure, and now that I'm better versed in certain lores, I find it to be quite good. A nice thriller, though it might be a bit short if a GM doesn't add in extra stuff; e.g. filler.
Not bad, not bad at all. A bit cliche' with the "owner loving item obsessively", but 'tis creative about it, and a very interesting item. This would be good for bards obviously, but if not carefully controlled it might become a problem with overpowerment...But a good GM shouldn't have any problems with that sort of thing.
Comments and votes are goooooood! Vote people vote! Vote people vote!
Anyway, I recall reading this a long while back, and I still see it as being a quite useful item for a GM to add into a plot or scenario. I'm seeing a necromancer using this to slowly take down better and better opponents, capturing each in turn, until he has the best swordsman-zombie in the world. What a lieutenant to have, eh? Then the PCs have to fight the zombie-lieutenant, and pray that they don't get captured themselves.
Man, I love the potential of some of these old submissions... Go to Comment