Midgard Bestiary (PFRPG)

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Between the covers of the Midgard Bestiary for the Pathfinder Roleplaying Game lurk more than 100 of the greatest monsters from Kobold Quarterly magazine and Open Design’s award-winning adventures and sourcebooks—along with new threats you’ve never seen before.

Get ready for more than 100 pages of deadly foes from the alleys of Zobeck, the empire of the ghouls, the courts of the shadow and river fey, the Margreve forest and the Ironcrag mountains, including:

  • Steam golems and ice maidens
  • Kobold slyblades and witchlight constructs
  • Ghost knights and blood hags
  • Ink devils and lich hounds
  • Iron ghouls and goblin sharks
  • Roachling warriors and derro fetal savants
  • Cave dragons and dire weasels

Game Masters can use these monsters in the Midgard campaign setting, or add them to any fantasy world. Get the Midgard Bestiary today, and unleash the dire weasels!

Designed by Adam Daigle.

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***** (based on 4 ratings)

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An RPG Resource Review

*****

The Midgard Bestiary is a monster compilation with a difference. Born of Open Design's organic development process, it draws upon monsters featured in Kobold Quarterly, the website and already-published materials as well as the traditional folklore that powers much of their output. Keynotes are that monsters ought to be scary and have the potential to be used in unorthodox ways to keep players guessing and on the edge of their seats. There's an overtone of deep-rooted horror that permiates much of the Open Design (now Kobold Press) output, the sort of horror that stems from tales told and retold.

Each of the 89 monsters gets the same treatment: brief 'this is what you see' description, a full stat-block, illustration and full descriptive and ecological notes that supply the GM with all the information he needs to locate and run that monster as an integral part of the campaign world, not just something to fight (although most of them will put up a good fight when it's a brawl you are after!). Who could not delight in the bagiennik, an often peaceful creature with a talent for healing which goes absolutely mad with fury if you interrupt it when it's taking one of its frequent and languorous baths... well, I don't like being disturbed when bathing either!

Even reading some of the entries can send shudders down your spine... like the broodkin, really nasty constructs that are a sort of malignant baby or the beautiful but deadly cavelight moss that delights in devouring passing adventurers. Twisted birds, a host of clockwork creatures, and the carrion-eating death butterfly swarm lie in wait, and the twisted evil of a derro fetal savant is just sick. I think I prefer the ink devil, these prefer chatting, whining, and pleading to any form of combat, being known cowards - and fun to role-play as well.

Twisted, strange, unpredictable, the stuff of the sort of legends you tell around a camp fire late at night... just don't get bitten by a doppelrat! Whether your game is set in Midgard or in your own campaign world, when you want to scare the party as well as provide them with opposition, this is an excellent collection to browse through. To aid in selection, appendices list them by type, CR, terrain and role, while there are also notes on re-skinned monsters (ways to create quick variant critters) and a set of location-based encounter tables if you need a quick random monster. Definitely worth adding to your monster collection - you can never have too many!


Top Notch 3PP

*****

Open Design is killing it.

Endzeitgeist's review convinced me that I needed this book (not that I needed a whole lot of help). I made the purchase a couple of hours ago, and I am so glad I did.

The artwork in this book is amazing. Normally when I think of third-party material, I do not expect much from the artwork (even though it's one of my favorite things about new material), mostly that it doesn't distract from the material or junk the text up, but the art here is really something; the vast majority of it could easily find a place in a product you'd expect from a larger operation like Paizo, or even Wizards/Hasbro.

But if you're not like me and it takes more than art to impress you, you're still in for a treat. These monsters are creative and fresh. I particularly like that there is a good balance of CRs here, and having more low-CR baddies (like the Witchlight! I love this thing!) to surprise my players with is a huge plus. Some of these monsters have made appearances elsewhere I hear, but this was my first time seeing any of them, and I enjoyed it thoroughly.

Five stars, for a clean, super-professional, visually appealing book full of fun and interesting creatures.


A premium bestiary of killer creatures

*****

This pdf is 109 pages long, 1 page front cover, 2 pages editorial, 1 page ToC, 1 page SRD and 1 page back cover, leaving 103 pages of content, so let's check this out!

If you're like me, the new Open Design is a must and an integral and compulsory drain on my campaign budget and thus, I grew to be more than a fan of the stellar community-driven projects that came out of Open design ever since I stumbled upon it. Thus, this bestiary was essentially a no-brainer I HAD to get. After reading Adam Daigle's (now of Paizo fame, but known to just about everyone, I gather) introduction and thanks, we jump right into the content with two creatures from "Tales of the Old Margreve" - the disturbing Ala and the woodland Alseids greet me once again from the pages, before we get the first critter that should set a precedent for the imaginative potential herein: The CR 14 Andrenjinyi, direct descendants of the Rainbow Serpent, make for deadly combatants that feature the ability to travel via rainbows. Even cooler, they can swallow foes, baleful polymorph them and regurgitate them after wards. And then, we get one of my favorite entries herein: Baba Yaga's 3 horsemen Bright Day, Red Sun and Black Night come with a sample statblock as well as one of the best templates I've seen in quite a while - have I mentioned their abilities to age you or be banished via just the right spells?

Less epic, but still interesting is the Bagiennik, a strange race of aberration that can heal via their oily secretions and make for unpredictable allies/foes. Fans of Nick Logue's writing and the stellar OD "Blood of the Gorgon" in particular may rejoice at the conversion of the Blood Hag to PFRPG and the disturbing new artwork provided. Among my personal favorites, the Oculo Swarm is a tangle of acid-squirting, eye-extracting things, while the evil sandmen seek to close your PC's eyes ...forever. The Urochar, also known as strangling watcher, is perhaps one of the most disturbing aberrations I've seen in quite a while and at CR 17 is definitely no pushover.

The CR 11 Bone Collective was one of my favorite critters in "Empire of Ghouls" and the subsequent partial reprint in the "Imperial Gazetteer" - for those not in the know: Imagine a humanoid undead that is actually an almost indestructible swarm of bones with a hive-mind. The leaping Bone Crabs are another old acquaintance I enjoyed seeing here.

The CR 2 Broodiken is supremely creepy: Looking like a small babe of the species with a fanged, old face these constructs have to be birthed by their creators. Disturbing indeed! The sonic-blasting Bukavac can be considered a neat alternative for the Destrachan, while the anthropomorphic Burrowlings, who resemble prairie dogs might prove to be interesting allies with a superior grasp on certain teamwork abilities. The beasts of burden of the drakhul-empire and many an underdark civilization are also part of the deal with the Carrion Beetles and the potentially lethal Cavelight Moss also makes a beautiful, but deadly appearance. With the Darakhul and their empire being a part of the canon, we also get stats for these high ghouls, imperial ghouls, iron ghouls and the legendary bonepowder ghouls - one of the creatures that I personally consider awesome. The allied Deathcap myconids also feature in this book
The spellslot siphoning Chelicerae-spider-creatures and the iconic children of the briar (the latter also known from TotOM) provide more earthly foes, while the devilish chorts make for deadly deal-makers at a CR of 15 and their CR 17 Orobas brethren offer infernal advice. Ink Devils, servants to Titivillus, the scribe of hell, also get their revision and the gilded devils in service to Mammon (which you might also recall from a specific KQ/OD...) also see a return. . Part of one of the ODs I have missed (probably Steam & Brass or new, I'm not sure), is the disturbing Automata Devil, which is essentially a hellish clockwork taskmaster.

Very in touch with the folk-background and sense of ancient traditions, the Cikavak is a magical bird that can be called via a ritual detailed in its entry. A bane of the fey, the plant-construct Feyward Tree makes for a truly unique change to the plant+fey-trope with its flaying leaves, while the firebird can be considered to a mortal version of the phoenix. Northlands patrons will recall the Thursir Giants and Valkyries. Goblin sharks and the dust goblins also feature herein, as do the Lich hounds which just may rip your guts out!.

But honestly: What do you think when hearing Zobeck? Bingo, Clockworks! And thus clockwork beetles and swarms, haunts, huntsmen and myrmidons feature just as prominently in these pages. The castoff failures of the gearforged, the Fellforged, also get their own entry, as do the weaving, mechanical spiders of the honorable order of weavers. If you're going for a more fey-like approach, the Death butterfly Swarm might make for some iconic and disturbing encounters - remember the Fringe-episode "Dreamscape"? Yeah, well these are worse. You can't even run from these things and once they have you, they may hold you while cutting you to shreds! No less disturbing, possibly even more so, is the Derro Fetal Savant, a prematurely born, mad fetus in an enchanted cage that can exchange souls with potential host bodies. I think this one was part of "Halls of the Mountain King" and it's great to see this particularly disturbing bugger be converted to PFRPG. More on the cute, but deadly side is the dire weasel and the dogmole. While the latter is so ugly it's cute again, the derro-created mutation of the Dogmole Juggernaut will send many an adventurer fleeing for their life.

And then there's one of the coolest critters I've seen in quite a while: The Doppelrat resorts to arcane mitosis when stressed out and for 4 rounds when stressed, the number of live doppelrats quadruple up to a maximum of 20 per doppelrat. This critter is pure, iconic GENIUS. If you can't see the vast multitude of cool ways to freak out players, create seeds etc. with this and create truly disturbing scenarios (Mouse-King of Zobeck, looking at you!), I don't know which critter can do so.

Fans of dragons and drakes also get their due with the cave (I think that one was also Empire of Ghouls) and mithral dragons and the coral (See Sunken Empires) and the massively powerful CR 15 star drakes, which are to my knowledge, new. Disturbing and rather smart, the Dragonleaf tree are plant-sentinels loyal to their draconic masters. Oh. And the artwork rocks hard!

On the disturbing side, the eel hound, a deep one's best friend, is included in the book and drowned maidens also feature herein. Will-o'-wisp-like witchlights and sparks are also here to thwart your PCs - e.g. by possessing them!

Golemcrafters also get 3 new creatures, each of which brimming with iconicity - Salt-, Eye-, and Steam golems. All of them featuring more than one signature abilities - great! The disturbing Horakh is a dread version of a cave cricket - the beasts suck the eyes out of their opponents and implant eggs into their victims. Boreas' Ice maidens, half-merfolk and the Isonade from "Sunken Empires" can be considered among the cooler and more iconic beings from OD-projects.

The Kot Bayun, a magical cat that can cure conditions via their tales and put foes to sleep is another prime example for a creature that can work as an iconic adversary or ally. Devious house-spirits, the horned, crone-like Kikimoras and the Lorelei make for smart fey, while the Leshy, Sap Demon, Suturefly and Zmey (many-headed dragon, btw.) from TotOM complete a selection of stellar creatures with ties to nature. The Shadow Fey also get their write-up here, as does the vulture-like Gypsosphinx.

The hunting Stuhac, a powerful leaper, has the ability to telekinetically hamstring his foes and some neat vermin are included in the book, as are the wharflings - fur-less, ratlike, swarming creatures. My personal favorite little creature at low CRs, btw., would be the Treacle: A shapeshifting, charming ooze that takes on the appearance of e.g. kittens or infants, only to drain your blood while you're charmed by the cute little bugger.

The pdf also provides lists of monsters by type, by CR, by terrain, by monster-roles, almost two pages of reskinned monsters and closes with 2 pages of encounter tables.

Conclusion:
Editing and formatting are top-notch - I didn't notice any obvious glitches. Layout adheres t a 2 column full-color standard and the pdf is BEAUTIFUL. The artwork provided show that they belong to different projects with some being b/w while others are full color, but overall they have in common their top-tier quality. The pdf comes with extensive bookmarks. I can't comment on the print version yet, though I've ordered it - as soon as I get my hands on it, I'll let you know. Adam Daigle + Monsters. If that does not make you twitch with anticipatory glee, the you probably haven't read one of his books. Even better, many of the creatures from the no longer available Open Design projects that were 3.5 have now finally been updated to the PFRPG system and what an update - signature abilities abound and in fact not ONE of the creatures herein feels like filler. Not one. From the expertly done conversions (by Adam Daigle, Chris Harris, Michael Kortes, James McKenzie, Rob manning, Ben McFarland, Carlos Ovalle, Jan Rodewald, Adam Roy, Christina Stiles, James Thomas and Mike Welham) to the great and smooth graphic design by Marc Radle and the neat artworks, this bestiary feel like a true premium work.

While I endeavored to tell you about some of the creatures herein, I quickly started to realize that I liked all of them. And no, I haven't mentioned every creature herein, I have e.g. not mentioned the leech vomiting putrid haunt... Well, now I have.

If I have to criticize anything about this pdf, it would be the format: While I applaud the update of as of yet unconverted beasts to PFRPG from ODs that have been unavailable to the general public, I would have loved for ALL of the creatures to be updated - the "Mother of Gorgons" for example, is absent from this book. The monsters reprinted from the Imperial Gazetteer, Sunken Empires, Northlands, TotOM and other sources that already are PFRPG also feel rather unnecessary - after all, these books can still be bought, are up to the current rules and are rather affordable. If the aim was to collect all monsters in one book, I would have understood the reprints, but there are quite a bunch of beasts missing, including the iconic Ljósálfar and the Nightgarms, just to name two. While I guess they can still be included in the second Midgard Bestiary, I would have loved either all of the creatures to feature or at least have e.g. all creatures from e.g. the closed ODs to feature herein.

One can't have everything, I guess, but complaining about this should give you an inkling of how good this bestiary is - I lack any reasons to complain apart from the recycling of PFRPG-monsters from other OD-books and seeing the amount of unavailable 3.5 project-creatures and original monsters herein, even that is not enough to tarnish the bestiary. Being a stellar monster-book, my final verdict will be 5 stars, but I'll omit my seal because with all the OD-books I already have, I would have preferred more original monsters or a complete collection.

Endzeitgeist out.


A Marvelous Menagerie of Magnificent Midgard Monsters!

*****

I've been waiting for this one to hit Pathfinder for some time, and it was well worth the wait. The Open Design geniuses have given us some real terrors in this book, and I, for one, am looking forward to pitting my players against the Knights of Baba Yaga and calling in a Ride of Valkyries when they are inevitably slaughtered like lambs. :) While that and the title might lead the uninitiated to assume that this entire book is Nordic-style beasts, nothing could be further from the truth. While there are plenty of mythical beasts, like the Leshy, the thursir and the lorelai, there's also plenty of beasts that fit in elsewhere, such as the deranged Derro Fetal Savant, which will haunt my unquiet dreams for a while, and the garrote crab, which may be my favorite idea ever for a natural threat. With new devils, dragons, fey, and a legion of clockwork horrors, there's plenty of variety for even the most jaded GM. There's even some fun stuff for the players, like the Roachling, Dust Goblin, Maerean, and Alesid player races and the Dire Weasel animal companion. Plus, Prarie dog folk, which are as cute as buttons. Well worth the price of admission here, folks. I'd say go buy it!


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Pathfinder Adventure Path, Companion, Roleplaying Game, Starfinder Adventure Path, Starfinder Roleplaying Game Subscriber

I've been looking forward to this ever since the AGE version came out. Is it the same list of monsters?

Paizo Employee Managing Developer

1 person marked this as a favorite.

The list is different, though there are some shared monsters on each list.

Liberty's Edge

Pathfinder Adventure Path, Campaign Setting, Companion, Modules, Roleplaying Game, Tales Subscriber; Pathfinder Deluxe Comics Subscriber; Starfinder Superscriber

And although I'm incredibly biased having contributed to the book, I think it looks AWESOME. ^_^ Great job, Mr. Daigle.

The Exchange Kobold Press

@Azayll, this book is more than twice the size of the AGE version, with lots and lots of new monsters.

And yeah, it both looks awesome and (just as important!) the mechanics play supremely well. There's a sample (the Kot Bayun) over on the KQ blog today.

Dark Archive

Adventure Path Charter Subscriber

Woot! I've been waiting for this! :D


Adventure Path Charter Subscriber; Pathfinder Campaign Setting, Modules Subscriber

Congratulations to Mr. Daigle and the Kobold crew.

That's a hefty roster of monsters.


1 person marked this as a favorite.

You think you're so kool with your own private flumph.
I'll show you!!!


Oh, jeez; don't embarass me, new avatar.


dire weesul! WEE sul....


Oh, Odin help me.......

Liberty's Edge Contributor, RPG Superstar 2012

Cool! I am very pleased with how this turned out.


3 people marked this as a favorite.

Taig, you do realize that you can't hide behind the visage of a badger anymore. Your nifty new tag is hanging out. (Congratulations!)

As for this book, I believe one can never have enough monsters.

Paizo Employee Managing Developer

Thanks everyone!

Especially thanks to those of you who contributed and helped this project along!

Liberty's Edge

xellos wrote:
... I think it looks AWESOME.

Well, that warms my heart! :)

In all seriousness, there are some REALLY cool, innovative and interesting monsters in this thing! Adam really knocked it out of the park!

The Exchange Kobold Press

1 person marked this as a favorite.

Heck, it even includes two contest-winning monsters, from the King of the Monsters contests.

Hm. Maybe we should run that contest again sometime.

Liberty's Edge

1 person marked this as a favorite.
Pathfinder Adventure Path, Campaign Setting, Companion, Modules, Roleplaying Game, Tales Subscriber; Pathfinder Deluxe Comics Subscriber; Starfinder Superscriber

Woo, encounter tables mentioned in the blog! ^_-


Pathfinder Adventure Path, Roleplaying Game Subscriber

Seems like Eastern Europe was a huge inspiration for this book

Liberty's Edge

3 people marked this as a favorite.
Pathfinder Adventure Path, Campaign Setting, Companion, Modules, Roleplaying Game, Tales Subscriber; Pathfinder Deluxe Comics Subscriber; Starfinder Superscriber

Yup! The Midgard setting definitely has a strong Eastern European flavor and draws a lot of inspiration from related sources. You can read more about it over at Kobold Quarterly- and you can check out Open Design projects here at Paizo and over there at the KQ store for a lot of really great stuff from Midgard.


Pathfinder Comics Subscriber; Pathfinder Legends Subscriber

I'm marking this one to pick up later. I love monster books, and being partially of Eastern European descent, I am intrigued.

-Aaron

RPG Superstar 2010 Top 16, 2011 Top 32, 2012 Top 4

Definitely picking this up.

Just curious, is this a hardcover or softcover book?

Liberty's Edge

Tom Qadim wrote:

Definitely picking this up.

Just curious, is this a hardcover or softcover book?

Softcover.

Grand Lodge

Pathfinder Adventure Path, Companion Subscriber

I was going to wait for the Succubus's review, but I think I will pick this up on the strength of book of drakes.

From a production quality perspective should I anticipate (as the book of drakes) a full colour PDF and a b/w book?

Liberty's Edge

Galnörag wrote:


From a production quality perspective should I anticipate (as the book of drakes) a full colour PDF and a b/w book?

You should indeed anticipate that :)


I'm not the esteemed Dark_Mistress, but I've started working on my review, if that helps!

Cheers!

Contributor

Wolfgang Baur wrote:
Hm. Maybe we should run that contest again sometime.

Let's go for LEGENDARY monsters. ;-)

The Exchange Kobold Press

Galnörag, while the PDF is full color, it is nowhere near as full-color as Book of Drakes was, with a color illustration on every page. That was, sadly, not repeatable on a small-press budget.

So, just know that the Midgard Bestiary art is awesome, primarily in the B+W flavor of awesome. :)

Christina, I like the way you think!

Endzeitgeit, I am really looking forward to hearing your take on it.

Grand Lodge

Pathfinder Adventure Path, Companion Subscriber

Like I said I bought it on the strength of the book of drakes, I haven't got home from work to actually look at it, but I might fancy witting a review if the mood takes me.

I've always had a soft spot for monsters manuals, to this day I still kick myself when I sold my 2e stuff that I let the Planescape ones go, the art in their was beautiful. One day I will find them in a dusty old bin at the back of a game store and likely squeal with delight.


Pathfinder Adventure Path, Roleplaying Game Subscriber

I'm picky when it comes to Art and I would say the art is as high quality as that for the Paizo Bestiaries.

Grand Lodge

Pathfinder Adventure Path, Companion Subscriber
MMCJawa wrote:
I'm picky when it comes to Art and I would say the art is as high quality as that for the Paizo Bestiaries.

Just skimming now, and I have to agree, with one caveat, there is either a issue with the PDF or some plagiarism going on with the Salt Golem and the 2nd Edition Invisible Stalker.

AKA there is a big hole where art is supposed to be and not. This is on OS X 10.7 / Preview, but it works on adobe acrobat, haven't tried iOS yet.

Grand Lodge

Pathfinder Adventure Path, Companion Subscriber

Same problem on on the Merrow, Putrid Haunt, Red Hag, Sandman, Strangling Watcher, and the Stuhac.

Looks to also happen in iOS 5.0, tested from dropbox and goodreader app which I think both use the base preview. But I DL'd it twice to confirm it wasn't a followup with one copy over another.

The Exchange Kobold Press

Wait, are you saying you can't see the art at all for those monsters?

If so, the fault may lie with Mac Preview, which is notorious for those kinds of errors. Try it with Adobe Reader or another PDF reader and I think the monsters will show themselves.


Pathfinder Adventure Path, Roleplaying Game Subscriber

I used Adobe Reader and all the pictures came through find.

I did find the art for the Dust Goblin weird though...Since the color picture for it of a obviously undead goblin, while the stats and description are for a tougher subrace of Goblin (There is a picture of a living dust goblin on the next page)

The Exchange Kobold Press

That's the Ghost Goblin tribe. They try to look undead.

Glad to hear that Reader shows the art!

Grand Lodge

Pathfinder Adventure Path, Companion Subscriber

I know preview is known to have issues, but ... it is the only option on the iPad

The Exchange Kobold Press

I suspect that is not true! I am 99% sure you can use GoodReader on PDFs on the iPad.

There must be other options, that clever people on the Paizo boards probably know about.

Actually, what *do* people prefer to use to read their Midgard Bestiary on the iPad?

Dark Archive

Endzeitgeist wrote:

I'm not the esteemed Dark_Mistress, but I've started working on my review, if that helps!

Cheers!

Your reviews are better anyways. I have "thumbed" threw it so far. I like what I have seen a lot, but I have not had the time to give it a good read.

Paizo Employee Web Product Manager

Wolfgang Baur wrote:

I suspect that is not true! I am 99% sure you can use GoodReader on PDFs on the iPad.

There must be other options, that clever people on the Paizo boards probably know about.

Actually, what *do* people prefer to use to read their Midgard Bestiary on the iPad?

I've noticed that Preview and iBooks (on iPod/iPad) do this as well with various images. It could have something to do with the alpha channels (I've found that flattening the image, or resaving in a different format resolves the issue), but I can't definitively say that's the cause.

Liberty's Edge

Pathfinder Adventure Path, Campaign Setting, Companion, Modules, Roleplaying Game, Tales Subscriber; Pathfinder Deluxe Comics Subscriber; Starfinder Superscriber

The Bestiary touches on the tribal nature of the Dust Goblins- there's going to be a lot more about the different tribes like the Ghost Goblins in the forthcoming Midgard Campaign Setting. They're a lot of fun, if perhaps a mite dangerous to deal with.

Liberty's Edge Contributor, RPG Superstar 2012

Wolfgang Baur wrote:

I suspect that is not true! I am 99% sure you can use GoodReader on PDFs on the iPad.

There must be other options, that clever people on the Paizo boards probably know about.

Actually, what *do* people prefer to use to read their Midgard Bestiary on the iPad?

GoodReader is my PDF reader of choice. In fact, I've got a copy of the Bestiary up right now. :)


Dis ish wut I wantsh fuh mu@#$%^$%%ing Crishmish, dish yoww.

Grand Lodge

Pathfinder Adventure Path, Companion Subscriber
Galnörag wrote:
I know preview is known to have issues, but ... it is the only option on the iPad

I could have worded that more clearly, on the iPad, most apps use the underlying PDF engine instead of writting their own. GoodReader, iBooks, Preview, Drop Box all defer to the system reader. I prefer GoodReader as it has a more logical organizational system then iBooks, and is faster. (In how it feeds the system rendered by buffering pages, but it is still the system rendered.)

So when the PDF fails on the iPad it pretty much fails in all apps. I actually raised a similar issue with the book of drakes. In its case instead of invisible images the images were solid black concealing text below overlapping the edge of the alpha channel.

Liberty's Edge Contributor, RPG Superstar 2012

Now that I've had the chance to look at the PDF in GoodReader, I see a few places with missing art. :(

The Exchange Kobold Press

Damn. Now I have to engineer a takeover of Apple, Inc, so I can order their engineers to fix their PDF rendering problems.

This may take some time. :)

Shadow Lodge

1 person marked this as a favorite.

Cheetah
Puma
Jaguar
Panther
Tiger
Leopard
Snow Leopard
Lion
Montain Lion

...

Dire Weasel ?


Very much looking forward to nosing through the final. I've got quite a few in this one.

-Ben.

The Exchange Kobold Press

Interview with Daigle about this book is live.

Liberty's Edge

1 person marked this as a favorite.

Just saw that this is currently Number 8 in Paizo's Top Ten Selling Products From Other Companies!

The Exchange Kobold Press

1 person marked this as a favorite.

Yeah, it's in the Top 10 at DriveThru/RPGNow as well. Something about it being good, I hear.


1 person marked this as a favorite.

Nice! Congrats go to the Kobolds! (and some thin texan named Daigle)

Paizo Employee Managing Developer

Dark Sasha wrote:
Nice! Congrats go to the Kobolds! (and some thin Texan named Daigle)

Thanks, Dawn!

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