Scrasamax, that's a great idea. I'm printing off your article as I type this, looking forward to another entry from you. This is better than a lot of the junk people buy in .pdf format on the web. Go to Comment
Because everyone needs the creepy, necrophiliac gravedigger with few morals. I like. Of course, I have to wonder what would happen if his lordship turned his particular brand of attention to the wrong woman, and someone actually missed her. I can easily see Simeon trying to thwart an investigation, because if they find out about the lord's guilt, he loses his power. Go to Comment
This is the kind of post I like. Nothing big or earth shattering, but a good solid description to embed into you game. There is lots of potential for this minor character, even if the scenario does not revolve around him. Go to Comment
That is a good question Cheka. I would say that one of the provisions of the blackmailing, which I did leave really vague would be a life insurance policy. One of those 'If I die so-and-so is going to recieve alot of incriminating evidence' things. THere could also be an agreement that so long as Simeon gets his stipend he will make sure that the lords indiscretions go unnoticed into the pauper's unmarked graves. Go to Comment
A great post (in need of spell checking). I like what you have done with these hobbit substitutes. They are not quite a new take because they are simply a better defined hobbit with some minor tweaks. Is there anywhere else we can take this write up?
I am hooking them into the minor race write ups because of the compactness of the write up and the race's position in the setting. Go to Comment
War of the Roses as a campaign plot. Two noble lines converge somehow, each line thinks it has the rightful claim to the throne. Deciding this long ago was handled by some divine intervention, requiring both houses to come together at some point. They aren't so willing to get together this time. Civil war, or a new king?