The basics are in place, but I have to second Val. It feels unfinished. As it is now it is simply OK, but it has the potential to be very good. If this worked on I will update my vote accordingly. Go to Comment
Vote update. I think your update makes the submission more complete and better in its execution. I still think your mirror Golems are a few notches better than this though. Good job Pieh! Go to Comment
Nice to come back to the citadel and see something like this pop up fresh and new. Very interesting and quirky... The whip idea for the thorns are a nice added touch. For someone who likes simple and new items of mystery/ magic I give this a good job. Go to Comment
This is quite eye-catching. I love the idea of the quickly shifting thorns protecting inherently magical stones that possess nifty properties. The randomness of the stone effects is almost detracting from the idea, up until you remember that this tree only grows and thrives in areas contaminated with chaotic magic.
One thing I might like to see is the life-cycle of the trees. Do normal trees start slowly mutating into Augment Trees, or do seeds from normal and Augment Trees fall to the earth and soak up the contamination themselves, sprouting and growing as Augments instead of normal trees? Go to Comment
I don't think you understand how they work. They are two full-sized fighting staffs. They are magically bonded to each-other so that when you move one, the other moves in an opposite direction (relative to itself). They are not nunchucks. Go to Comment
For those familiar with cantrips, you know they are minor acts of magic that have hardly any noticable effect on the world. For example a cantrip to make your food taste better won't heal you any more, or be any more nourishing, just won't make it so hard to get it down. A light cantrip certainly won't be able to blind or even distract anybody, but you might be able flash it to signal someone looking at the right spot.
What if children's nusery ryhmes were a form of cantrip? Like the "Rain, Rain, go away, come again another day." One child singing it wouldn't do more than spare her house a couple raindrops, but what if the whole village got together and was chanting in unison? Each one doing just a bit might actually be able to divert a whole storm...
Ideas ( System ) | June 29, 2003 |