The Lost Lands: Cults of the Sundered Kingdoms (PFRPG) PDF

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The Sinnar Coast comes alive with this close-up look at its core territories. The Sundered Kingdoms have had shifting borders for centuries in a near endless series of invasions, civil wars, and petty conquests. But could the truth behind this ceaseless strife lie in the thirteen evil cults that secretly hold sway over the region?

The Lost Lands: Cults of the Sundered Kingdoms looks at this war-torn area with a gazetteer that fully details each of the lands and explores the mysteries of each of its cults. Further, the mini-campaign includes a six-part adventure path including three classic third edition modules: “Morrick Mansion”, “Aberrations”, and “Crystal Skull”, fully updated to the Pathfinder Roleplaying Game and the Swords & Wizardry Complete rule set, and adapted to the Lost Lands setting. With these are added three new adventures: “Beasts Among Us”, “Shades of Yellow”, and “Vengeance in the Hollow Hills” that tie together and complete the story begun in the original classics.

The Lost Lands: Cults of the Sundered Kingdoms is an official Lost Lands setting campaign area and adventure path intended for characters of levels 3-12 and beyond, including dungeon, wilderness, and city encounters and includes a full-color poster map of the entire region.

ISBN-13: 978-1-62283-234-7

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***** (based on 3 ratings)

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An excellent book

*****

*I also purchased this from the Frog God Website*

This is a great book, honestly probably the second best introduction to the lost lands after the Sword of Air, so it's a great place to start for anyone interested in checking the setting out. In some ways a bit better of an intro than Sword of Air since it is a bit more firmly rooted in a single region - but the Sword of Air covers more ground.

The timeline, the history, the cults are all amazing. The adventures are great. Shades of Yellow was definitely my favourite. Totally CREEPY and a module that looks like it would be easy to run (really important to me as I am still pretty new at GMing.)

It seems like any of these adventures could pretty easily be plopped into any world or setting, and unlike a Paizo AP, they would make sense as stand alone adventures too - so there is a ton of value in this book - whether you want it for a complete set of connected adventures or for background for the lost lands campaign setting - or to get adventure ideas out of - it's just an ace book. Highly recommended.

Also, as is usual for Lost Lands book, it is just a joy to read.


An Endzeitgeist.com review

*****

This HUGE AP/setting-supplement clocks in at a massive 437 pages, 1 page front cover, 1 page editorial, 3 pages of ToC, 3 pages of SRD, 1 page back cover, leaving us with pretty ridiculous 428 pages of content, so let's take a look!

All right, we begin this huge book by basically taking a glimpse at the region of the Sundered Kingdoms - wait, that's not the right way to describe it: The war-and calamity-torn Sunderlands receive a massive, stunningly detailed and well-written gazetteer that clocks in at 32 pages - from discussions on the local technology-level to area by area breakdowns of settlements and the like, we get a tremendous amount of detail here, including write ups for INNS as well as caravansarais...and it should be noted that this does not include the colossal 12-page, detailed history on this region in its afore-mentioned page-count. The level of captivating prose exhibited in these pages hearkens back to a time where immersion by means of detailed lore were more important: When e.g. the fully depicted, brief fable of a cat seeking a wife not only is mentioned, but in fact reproduced, that does enhance the believability of the area a great deal...and yes, settlements do get proper settlement statblocks.

But beyond these, the book is one about the eponymous cults - which not only provide stats for athames as well as some new domains for the respective cultist patrons - from classic Orcus and Tsathogga to Hastur, the entities of chaos and destruction and their dread obelisks of chaos that litter the landscape as dark monuments, as foci for the dread cults of darkness, come in a surprisingly detailed write-up that depicts a world teeter-tottering unknowingly on the very edge of annihilation by the forces of chaos, with twisted, evil versions of the Diplomacy-concept as a domain and the like adding a bit of crunch to the fray, though yet another shadow domain, for example, imho wasn't necessary.

The third chapter, then, would be the bestiary section and comes supplemented with both new hazards and common...and less common adversaries, including two spawns of demon lords and bone dragons, Similarly, the magic item chapter (including a cursed cowbell!) sports artifacts and wondrous objects galore, with aforementioned obelisk-powered items of chaos and unique items featuring prominently, already hinting at the things to come.

But you want o know about the adventures, right? All righty, so before we dive in, you should know that the previously released modules herein have been integrated into basically a cohesive storyline, a kind of meta-narrative not unlike those featured in Paizo-APs, making this not a collection of different adventures (though they can be played as such), but more of an arc connected by theme, if not by the necessity of sequential playing... Basically, you can play these modules as stand-alones or as connected pieces - they do not lose appeal by being separated from the overarcing structure.

Know, dear reader, that from this point forward, the SPOILERS abound! Potential players should jump to the conclusion.

...

..

.

We begin this tome's adventure section with Greg A. Vaughan's "Beasts Among Us", intended for 3rd level characters - uncomplicated, but savage, this module confronts the PCs with a massacred caravan and a trail leading towards a dread cult of bandits in the wilderness, happily butchering survivors - by stopping these brigands, the PCs can rescue one Kandrel, who was en route to the city of Endhome (of Lost City of Barakus)-fame and acts as a potential liaison for the powerful shipping magnate Lord Beval...provided the PCs can save him from the brutal fangs of the werewolf master of the brigands.

The second adventure, potentially to gather further influence, would be Patrick Lawinger's classic "Morrick Mansion" (level 3 - 5), which to this day remains one of my favorite 3.X modules released by Necromancer Games back in the day. Why? Because the module twists the traditional haunted mansion trope, detailed grounds and all, by making the primary antagonist of the module not simply a creature to be defeated - instead, as a kind of precursor to how haunts work nowadays, the adventure focuses on actually finding out how the calamities befell Morrick Mansion and breaking the mutation and insanity-causing chaotic curse that twists and changes the mansion grounds. From Grollek's Grove to finding out the truth behind the curse, the adventure is in probably its best iteration in this book. Kudos for saving this glorious classic for a new generation of gamers.

The third adventure is a new one and would once again be penned by none other than Greg A. Vaughan - "Shades of Yellow" (for levels 5 - 6). In the service of lord Beval, the PCs are sent forth to find Sir Bartol, a knight of esteem and renown, whose trail leads through hostile wilderness to the moor-bound village of Billockburne, where the PCs can unearth the truth about a seemingly-benign cult and hopefully save the knight's squire at least from an inglorious and horrific fate...but to truly stop the cult and put one and one together, the PCs will have to also stop a colossal, brutal nameless thing and clear the lethal chapel in the moors, where one of the dreaded obelisks has been partially excavated...Among the papers of Bartol, replicated as a handout that can be unearthed from these dread cultists, the PCs can heed a request for assistance in the Moon Fog Hills, where the next adventure looms...

...and that would be the legendary classic "Aberrations" (level 6 - 9) by Casey W. Christofferson. It ranks, by far, as one of the most underappreciated modules Necromancer Games released back in the day - a disturbing yarn of horror and weird, dark fantasy, this module has it all: Deformed giants, savage caverns, legacies of insanity and murder, a brutal meat-grinder of a mansion and the chance to duke it out with the spawn of a demon lord - this adventure has it all and, frankly, I can't really do it enough justice: If you enjoy DCC-style dark fantasy and challenging modules, this one will do the trick. Seriously, this is a true classic that only gains impact by its ties to the unobtrusive metaplot of this saga.

The next adventure, once again penned by Greg A. Vaughan, would be "Vengenace in the Hollow Hills", for characters level 8-9, and is a deviation from in theme and style from classic dungeon-crawling, instead focusing on the hexploration of the eponymous hollow hills with elven allies, trying to stop the tainted wildmen harrying travelers and military alike - all seemingly entwined with the horrors witnessed in the previous adventure. If the PCs are to stop this threat, once and for all, they will have to take the fort of the wildmen...easier said than done, though. The Tsathogga-worshipping foes will make the taking of Fort Rannick from the classic RotRL-AP look like a friggin' cakewalk in comparison. Dumb PCs will die horribly...so let's hope that PCs smart and lucky enough to have lived so far will have learned to act smart...

And then, there would be "The Crystal Skull" by Dave Brohman- one of the most obscure and rare Necromancer Games modules (which I gladly own), this is a massive mini-campaign in itself, ranging levels from 9th - 12th...though the challenges posed in this one are SIGNIFICANT. Smart PCs may have followed multiple clues throughout this saga, pointing them towards the massive city of Penmorgh and invited to the home of one wizard named Pearsey, who beseeches the PCs to undergo a complex series of investigations into the dark things going on within the city - every year at Midsummer, 3 girls go missing, their bodies to later be found horribly mutilated....he wants the PCs to stop whatever horrific ritual is going on...and the PCs, following the trail, will have put themselves in the crosshair of deadly assassins and unearth the secrets behind two eminent guilds of the city...thereby, probably, inadvertently freeing dread Mhaazoul, 666th son of Orcus and nascent demon lord - to stop the dread entity, the PCs will have to track it overland through different settlements, survive the machinations of the lethal minions of the demon... to the Tower of Bone. Which is impenetrable for them...to enter the tower and stop dread Mhaazoul, the PCs will have to pass the ruined, subterranean dwarven city of Durandel, successfully navigate its claustrophobic confines and finally infiltrate and beat the dread tower and its master. Oh, and if that is not enough: The previously unreleased secret levels-bonus dungeon for this one is also included in the deal.

A total of 11 pages of handouts and 40 pages of maps are provided in this book as well - though, if you're like me and expected player-friendly maps sans legends or the like, I'll have to disappoint you - this time around, the book features none of these.

Conclusion:

Editing and formatting are top-notch, in particular for a book of this massive size. Layout adheres to Frog God Games' two-column b/w-standard and the pdf comes with detailed, nested bookmarks. The physical book, as with all FGG-books,. is a superb, stitch-bound hardcover made to last. Interior artwork is generally high-quality, though a precious few pieces taken from crystal skull didn't blow me away then and still don't. Cartography is a bit less consistent than usual - while some maps are drop-dead gorgeous or at least functional, there are also some maps re-used from a time when the 3.X bubble had burst and funds were tight -and it shows. Compared to the other maps, these look a bit less impressive and I really wish they had been redone. Similarly, I would have wished for player-friendly maps.

Frog God Games, at this point, is an institution - when they announced this book, I was honestly puzzled who they'd tie the respective modules I already knew together in a meaningful way...and they did. While the metaplot isn't too pronounced when compared to singular mega-adventures, the themes and leitmotifs can be found throughout, lending a sense of cohesion to the whole. Indeed, the respective adventures (with the first, as a setting of the stage and thus, being relatively simple) feel surprisingly in line regarding their themes and content - a feat, considering their patchwork origins.

At the same time, though, there is a bit of thematic whiplash regarding the finale - while I really like "The Crystal Skull", it is also the most traditional of the modules herein - where the adventures before focused on a delightfully old-school dark fantasy with ample of weirdness, the final mini-campaign feels grim, yes. Dark, yes. But also more traditional in its structure, plot and locales presented. Personally, the middle trinity of Morrick Mansion, Shades of Yellow and the superb Aberrations, represents the sweet-spot of this saga and, chalk it up to my excessive collection of NG-material, but personally, I probably would have used the likewise classic and pretty obscure "Vindication" rather than "Crystal Skull" as a culmination of this arc...but yeah. I'm complaining at a very high level here. And I can see why CS was chosen - it has the fitting leitmotifs and is a very good, diverse adventure that features socializing, investigation and plenty of chances to swing one's sword at evil.

The matter of the fact is that this massive book contains a load of brilliant adventures, with some true classics. The build-upgrades for the NPCs are more versatile and utilize some builds that go beyond the standard. The organization is excellent and the only true complaint I can truly voice pertains to the lack of player-friendly maps and parts of the cartography.

How to rate this, then? Well, since this has ample of tie-ins with Endhome and Bard's Gate, GMs wishing to run either can and should definitely take a look; similarly, fans of the Lost lands will consider this a must-have purchase anyways. If you already own the three previously released modules and have played them, things get a bit more complicated - while the two new full-length modules are superb (excluding the intro-module here), only you can decide whether they may the tome as a whole worth it for you. If, however, you haven't played the classic modules, then this turns into an almost immediate no-brainer, for the history and context provided in this tome render the iterations of the modules superior to their classic 3.X versions.

In the end, I will rate this 5 stars + seal of approval as an official rating for those among us who haven't played the classics. For guys like yours truly, this still is a very good book, though perhaps one that should be closer to 4.5 stars. In the end, my official verdict will obviously be the former - this is, in a nut-shell, a collection of great material for those among us who like our fantasy dark without diving off into the grimdark spectrum.

Endzeitgeist out.


*****

Disclaimer: I purchased a physical copy of this book from Frog God Games' website.

Whew! I finally managed to get through this tome. It's not one of Frog God Games' gigantic tomes, but it's a sizable book in its own right, clocking in at 436 pages. The book starts off with a robust explanation of the area, including a timeline of the last ten thousand years, an explanation of the inhabitants, and a look at the major settlements throughout the area. Following that is a discussion of the cults that give this book its name - nasty figures one and all, and as insidious as you could ever want. (Indeed, they're pretty easy to just drop into your own setting if you need a foe for your PCs to fight. XD) There's also a smattering of new creatures and items.

The actual adventure series (deemed an Adventure Path in the book, although it's from levels 3-12) starts on Page 68, with Beasts Among Us. The book describes it as a short adventure, and they're not kidding - it's five pages long, with one page of that consisting of maps, and it's really just a hook to get the PCs onto the right path and towards the next adventure, Morrick Mansion. You'll probably finish it before the end of your first session.

This second adventure is considerably larger (a little over 50 pages, so rather comparable to the "Adventure" part of one of Paizo's Adventure Paths), and focuses on finding out what's going on in the titular mansion and putting a stop to it. To avoid spoilers, I won't be going into too many details here, but suffice to say that it's all kinds of creepy. Also, the PCs are going to be in a lot of trouble if they don't prepare properly, so don't be afraid to give them a few hints to help them out. They should also gain about two levels during the course of it, which'll help.

The third adventure is Shades in Yellow, a mid-length adventure (for this book) that really starts to kick off the main plot of this adventure series (such as it is - there's no one foe throughout these adventures, as it's more handling the existing situation and its various effects). I actually enjoyed reading this adventure the most, as it continues to blend classic adventuring with a strong dose of creepy.

The fourth adventure, Aberrations, is another long one adapted from an old module. Unlike the previous adventures, this one is a little more open - there's a beginning and a conclusion, but the middle parts can be run in whichever order the PCs end up going through them in, and this can change each part in response. For that reason, it helps to thoroughly read it before playing - it really is a fairly complicated module, and continues to up the level of creepy.

The fifth adventure, Vengeance in the Hollow Hills, is an interlude - and probably a welcome break from travelling around and finding out that everywhere you visit is pretty creepy. It's fundamentally a rescue mission, but also has the possibility of quite a lot of combat - and if the PCs aren't careful, they could find themselves quickly overwhelmed by the force they're trying to destroy. It's a relatively short adventure overall, probably a bit shorter in play-time than Shades in Yellow.

The last adventure in this book is Crystal Skull, easily the longest individual part. Again, for reasons of spoilers, I can't really go into too much detail about the plot (your players could see it, and that'd ruin the fun!), but suffice to say that there's way more going on here than they're likely to suspect, even after you've made them paranoid by going through the previous adventures. The section finishes off with some of the additional material originally published online, and serves as an extra little bonus if the PCs manage to uncover it.

The book finishes up with some large copies of player handouts, a map appendix, and a full-color map. This is simply an extra page in the PDF version, but comes as an actual, physical poster map in the back of the hard copy.

Now, one thing I noticed as a problem was that the last adventure, Crystal Skull, seemed to have more typos than any of the previous parts. This isn't a huge problem, precisely, but I think it could have used a little more editing before they published it. There was also an odd reference at the end to "If" you have a certain bonus thing... which you definitely do, because that thing is literally one flip of a page away. That probably should've been fixed. Anyway, these are small gripes, and there's really no huge problem here.

Overall, Cults of the Sundered Kingdom is an excellent mid-length campaign (going neither too high nor too low in level), and it's particularly suitable for groups that enjoy investigating new areas and dealing with the unknown. I do have to knock a couple of points off for the errors I noticed in Crystal Skull (I expect a few typos in every adventure book simply because they're so large, but there were more than usual in that bit), but this remains an excellent game book overall, and it's priced very attractively for the content you get (discounting Beasts Among Us because it's so short, you're looking at about $11 per-adventure, which is extremely reasonable for the page count and the quality of the adventures.) My final verdict is 4.5/5, rounded up to 5.


Community Manager

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Reviewed first on endzeitgeist.com, then submitted to Nerdtrek and GMS magazine and posted here, on OBS, tabletoplibrary.com etc.


Endzeitgeist wrote:
Reviewed first on endzeitgeist.com, then submitted to Nerdtrek and GMS magazine and posted here, on OBS, tabletoplibrary.com etc.

I appreciate that you review so many products. Your reviews would be much more helpful to me if you gave more (any?) products something other than a 5/5. Surely every product you review isn't perfect?

At this point, I look at your reviews to see what's in the book, but I discredit any judgments because literally every review I've read of yours says the product is a 'must-have'. Just thought you might want a review of your reviews so people like myself could get more out of the hard work you put into them. :)


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Pathfinder Companion, Modules, Roleplaying Game Subscriber; Starfinder Charter Superscriber

Trust me: Endzeitgeist does give ratings all the way down to a 1 on occasion.

Scarab Sages

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I just took a look at Endzeitgeist's review list here on Paizo (over 2500, damn!), sorted it by "highest review" and started clicking next. I'd gotten to around review #1100 and still hadn't gotten out of the five stars when the browser glitched and went back to the first page.


Hmm, coffee demon, I'm sorry you feel like this.

Last week's reviews + ratings were:

Kobold Press - New Paths: The Trickster (revised edition)- 4.5
Catalyst Game Labs - Rigger 5.0 (Shadowrun) - 4
Tribality Publishing - Alchemist (5e) - 4
Silver Games - Ponyfinder: Tribes of Everglow - 1.5
Fat Goblin Games - Faction: Tear Sworn - 2
Rogue Genius Games - Four Horsemen Present: Mature Character Options - 3.5
Flaming Crab Games - Letters from the Flaming Crab: Haunted Places - 4.5
Flying Pincushion Games - Tides of War: Volley Fire Feats Redux -5 + seal
Rite Publishing - #30 Haunts for Battlefields - 5 + seal
Frog God Games - Cults of the Sundered Kingdoms (PFRPG/OSR) - 5 + seal for people who don't have the original modules, closer to 4 for those that don't. (As mentioned in the review.)

If you take a look at my page, you'll notice that by far not all books I review get 5s, much less seals - these pretty much remain relatively rare.

No, not all files that get 5 stars are perfect; as a matter of fact, I don't believe *ANY* roleplaying books (or other pieces of media) are perfect. I love the APG, Ultimate Psionics and Occult Adventures to death, for example, but I don't consider any of them to be perfect. Not even close. I'd still rate them 5 stars without any hesitation. Ratings, ultimately, are a form of distilled opinion - and one of the reasons I try to be detailed and still maintain a sense of readability is to allow people to make up their own mind about a given book - so if you feel you can disregard my judgments, I seem to have fulfilled that part of my job at least! :D

And yep, that makes me happy - I *know* I can't ever hit the tastes of all my readers - I think I remember reading about you hating Slumbering Tsar. Perfectly fine with me - I happened to love that one and plenty of folks did as well. This does neither invalidate your dislike for the book, nor the joy the book has brought to the tables of others. I believe that your dislike has as much merit as much my enjoyment of the book. (And in case you were wondering - I don't think you'd like this book!)

Ultimately, it's impossible for one person to be an accurate aggregate for all opinions and tastes out there.

What I do is this:

I try to rate "very good" books 5 stars - if I get a lot of them, great - I *like* reading and rating great books. If not...well, then the verdict's not 5, simple as that.

That being said, I do have a theory why you think that I am rating books too high:

I try to end a given week on a high note more often than not - Fridays tend to feature at least one highlight of a given week in reviews.

That being said, on average, there are (thankfully!) more good books out there in the 3pp-circuit than bad or mediocre ones. Again, just my own perspective. :)

Cheers and sorry for the threadjack!

Grand Lodge

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Pathfinder Battles Case Subscriber; Pathfinder Card Game Subscriber; Pathfinder Comics Subscriber
Coffee Demon wrote:
I appreciate that you review so many products. Your reviews would be much more helpful to me if you gave more (any?) products something other than a 5/5. Surely every product you review isn't perfect?

Quite simply, 5/5 doesn't mean perfect. It means good. The scale isn't granular enough for the kind of nuance you ask for, nor do I believe such nuance is possible in a subjective rating.

Scarab Sages

1 person marked this as a favorite.
Endzeitgeist wrote:

Hmm, coffee demon, I'm sorry you feel like this.

Last week's reviews + ratings were:

Kobold Press - New Paths: The Trickster (revised edition)- 4.5
Catalyst Game Labs - Rigger 5.0 (Shadowrun) - 4
Tribality Publishing - Alchemist (5e) - 4
Silver Games - Ponyfinder: Tribes of Everglow - 1.5
Fat Goblin Games - Faction: Tear Sworn - 2
Rogue Genius Games - Four Horsemen Present: Mature Character Options - 3.5
Flaming Crab Games - Letters from the Flaming Crab: Haunted Places - 4.5
Flying Pincushion Games - Tides of War: Volley Fire Feats Redux -5 + seal
Rite Publishing - #30 Haunts for Battlefields - 5 + seal
Frog God Games - Cults of the Sundered Kingdoms (PFRPG/OSR) - 5 + seal for people who don't have the original modules, closer to 4 for those that don't. (As mentioned in the review.)

If you take a look at my page, you'll notice that by far not all books I review get 5s, much less seals - these pretty much remain relatively rare.

No, not all files that get 5 stars are perfect; as a matter of fact, I don't believe *ANY* roleplaying books (or other pieces of media) are perfect. I love the APG, Ultimate Psionics and Occult Adventures to death, for example, but I don't consider any of them to be perfect. Not even close. I'd still rate them 5 stars without any hesitation. Ratings, ultimately, are a form of distilled opinion - and one of the reasons I try to be detailed and still maintain a sense of readability is to allow people to make up their own mind about a given book - so if you feel you can disregard my judgments, I seem to have fulfilled that part of my job at least! :D

And yep, that makes me happy - I *know* I can't ever hit the tastes of all my readers - I think I remember reading about you hating Slumbering Tsar. Perfectly fine with me - I happened to love that one and plenty of folks did as well. This does neither invalidate your dislike for the book, nor the joy the book has brought to the tables of others. I believe that your dislike has as much merit as much my enjoyment of...

Endzeitgeist: I just want to say that I really appreciate your reviews. You put a ton of thought and description into them, which makes them exceptionally useful in evaluating whether to purchase items. And I've purchased a lot of 3pp stuff (especially off of your best-of-year lists) based on what you've described about them. I don't pay much attention to the particular number of stars, because that's a lot less relevant than the details, and reducing hundreds of pages down to a number between 1 and 5, well as you say there's a lot of good stuff out there so it should get fives. The devil's i the details, and that's what you provide in spades.

Anyway, I also apologize for the threadjack, I just wanted to emphasize that (at least in my case) this was intended as gentle ribbing, not criticism.


Thanks, guys - I'm aware that Coffee Demon didn't mean it as mean-spirited, but I certainly wanted to be transparent regarding my reasons for rating like I do. ^^

@Duiker: I assumed as much and certainly did not take offense. The problem with the sort-by-rating metric is simply that it does not account for the 4.5s or the revised editions. While I began stating "revised edition" in headers at one point, I didn't for the longest part and certainly know *A LOT* of books that began as 1-3-star-files, were fixed and subsequently upgraded in rating. Then again, I'm not trying to be a force for negativity, but for constructive criticism...so yeah. I'm glad that many reviews scored this high.

On an unrelated note: My own review folder currently clocks in at 2775 files. (Including extensive revisions of files that did not just warrant an "EDIT"-note and the reviews for books not sold here on Paizo.)

President, Jon Brazer Enterprises

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Coffee Demon wrote:
Your reviews would be much more helpful to me if you gave more (any?) products something other than a 5/5.

I would hazard a guess that the only reviews of his that you are reading are those by exceptional publishers, and even then only their best work. EZGs reviews are tough. After reading the same book, I tend to feel that he gives them a lower rating than they deserve. When he gives something 5 stars, they earn it.


Adventure Path Charter Subscriber; Pathfinder Campaign Setting, Card Game, Companion, Modules, Roleplaying Game, Starfinder Adventure Path, Starfinder Roleplaying Game, Tales Subscriber; Pathfinder Comics Subscriber

@coffee demon

The fact that you impugn someone without first doing a simple Google search is irritating, but the fact that you have yet to follow-up after your premise has been shown false is a real shame.

For years, many of us have watched Endz grow as a reviewer, and as well as his body of work. The work speaks for itself, but I believe It shows his critical eye, integrity and transparency. He works hard and it shows.

Disagree with a review? Go for it! In fact I imagine Endz would welcome it. But cast a disparaging eye pn the character of his work is out of line, and I would hope this becomes self-evident after a bit of searching.

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