I had a thought about the ring of contraception... could such a device be really useful to a mideaval whore? I mean, how much value would NOT having children be, in that line of work? I have this visual that johns weren't terribly picky about the pregnancy status of their whores at the time, but maybe it's just a visual I have.
Could one create a plot surrounding the desire to obtain a ring like this for a whorehouse? The ring to be transferred from whore to whore to prevent conception of children? Maybe some thieves guild plot to increase the value of their whores, or something? Maybe the rival guilds are jealous of the prices the whores command, and some turf war breaks out? I dunno, just a thought... Go to Comment
I was planning on adding to it, but I'm short on ideas at the moment. If you have any, please let me know. As for the Alishtar/Emera part it's very campaign specific, and for all I know anyone here may be gaming it sometime. I'll try to link it to a setting post ASAP though. Go to Comment
Ring of house keeping: This ring produces the effects of a prestidigitation spell for the purposes of cleaning, coloring, heating and cooling. The wearer has unlimited access to this effect. Go to Comment
Ambient Orb: Each Ambient Orb comes with a reprogammable set of comand words that can be used to adjust the temperature and humidity of a room. Many are also set with nature sounds that can be triggered with another (set of) command word(s). Go to Comment
Ring of fertility/contraception: Relatively self explanitory, this rings can assist in or hinder humanoid reproduction. More expensive versions also allow for a choice of gender in the newborn. Go to Comment
Collar of grooming: Hounds are particularly popular among Throntian nobles, and this collar was designed with their owners in mind. Any dog or cat that dons a collar of grooming has its fur magically combed and cleaned at the moment it is messed. the collar also promotes the growth of fur ina balding patches and trims hair to the current standards for dog or cat shows. a seperate version of this, the bracelet of grooming, is often placed on messy children. Go to Comment
Rings of finding: Designed for parents, the rings of finding come in sets of up to 12. The wearers of any one of the rings instantly knows the location of the other rings, and by concentrating for one minute can determine the wearer. Go to Comment
These simple statuettes are appealing to a race of Fae creatures and will draw them to the household. One places an offering suitable for these pixie-like creatures and in return, they will perform moderate household chores while the homeowner and any other occupants are asleep. The appearance and materials used to craft these statuette varies wildly by region and culture, along with the tastes of the local Fae.
Leaving the statuette out without a suitable offering will result in the pixies not cleains, but creating disorder the first night. The second night, they will push the statuette onto the floor, or destroy it by some other means. The same holds true if any occupants attempt to spy upon the fae.
If especially offended, they might curse the incautious homeowner.
Statuettes must be placed in plain view to be effective. Those stored will not draw fae. Go to Comment