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Orfamay Quest wrote:
I don't think the intention was to allow a first-level wizard to take this feat, so I think A is right out, as well. At a minimum, it would need to be A1: Magic jar needs to be on my spell list at a level that I can cast.
Further to previous, I think A1 (as above) trumps B (in my spellbook).
The reason being, feats are eternal, spellbooks are ephemeral.
If I have magic jar in my spellbook, and someone steals it or sunders it or burns it, have I just lost the feat? I would argue no,.... which means not-B.
A.1.1Magic jar needs to be on my spell list at a level that I can cast and I must have learned it at some point in my career.
A spellcaster can't cast a spell he hasn't learned and the prerequisite is the ability to cast.
And we still have the problem of a sorcerer that has taed it away for another spell after learning the feat. I would say that he lose access to the feat.
.... which would be very odd/unusual. I can't think of any other magical feats offhand that can be turned off by a sunder maneuver.
Not magical feats, but:- Power attack when you get strength 13+ thanks to your belt of giant strength
- Combat Expertise when you get intelligence 13+ thanks to your headband of vast intelligence
and a few other feats.
Another corner case:
- a cleric that follow a divinity with a domain that give him magic jar and that change the divinity he follows, or simply retain his domain selection can lose permanently access to the spell and tush to the feat.