The Secrets of Adventuring (PFRPG)

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There Is Always Another Path!

The Secrets of Adventuring offers a host of new insights and options for your characters to make your Pathfinder Roleplaying Game feel new again! Within you will find two new class the Taskshaper so you can bet the shapechanger and mimic you always wanted to be The Luckbringer so you can be the luckiest being alive and manipulate the outcome of nearly any random situation. You will also find the Divine Channler and use your sacred or profane powers in new a different ways based on the domains you choose, even if you are just a cleric, this will change the way your character channels energy. You will also find a host of new tactical archetypes for every class so you no longer have to rely on simple brute force to overcome a challenge, along with a host of new archetypes, feats and other options for the Gunslinger, Inquisitor, Magus, and Oracle base classes.

The Secrets of Adventuring brings you all these new tools to help you create the type of character you want to play without breaking the game. 

Authors: Steven D. Russell, Jonathan McAnulty, Will McCardell, Benjamin Rombeaut, and David Mallon
Cover Image: Juan Diego Dianderas
Pages: 224

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This is a fat 200+ page book that found itself on my shelf for a lot of reasons. Its a compilation of a lot of Rite Publishing material that has a lot of reviews with a lot of details so I don't have much new information or opinions to share.

The first three chapters are around three new base classes. The Divine Channeller, The Luckbringer and The Taskshaper. The Divine Channeler is the one that will probably give you the most bang for your buck. At it's core it's a cleric with more domains, more channeling and more domain spell slots at the cost of slower spell progression, fewer cleric spell slots, worse armor proficiencies and no spontaneous cure spells. It seems not that different but the more domains and more channeling fuel what the class brings with it, which is domain channeling. Most of the domains and subdomains in the game get some three degrees of effects that are used by spending a use of channel energy. They aren't that great compared to spells but can pull of a lot of fun effects that make domains very different from each other. The best part is that access comes by feats, meaning that it effects every other class that gets channel energy expanding the possibilities.

The Luckbringer is a concept that I hadn't seen before this product. There are a lot of kind of characters that can be made. Its pretty much a dice roll manipulator. There's also the Taskshaper, a shapeshifter class which is cool but I'm not that big of a fan because it has the potential to shift feats and skill ranks so much that it takes way too much book keeping to be an attractive class.

After the classes there are Tactical Archetypes. I have not had the chance to play with more than three but overall they are pretty interesting archetypes. It takes a lot of thought to use some of them but I guess that's the point.

Then there are chapters on options for Gunslingers, Inquisitors, Magi and Oracles. There are a few misses but almost all the options add to the game and open up new concepts that couldn't be done otherwise.

Then there are a ton of new combat maneuvers. I originally was not a fan because I didn't want a long list of new maneuvers bogging down the game but in general players don't use combat maneuvers unless they have the feat to make it not provoke AoOs so in the end the chapter wound up being a list of new combat feats to take that use CMB.

I was not a fan of the Oracle chapter for being boring or the Taskshaper for being a class that I'm sure will slow the game down if anyone ever wanted to play it, but as a whole this is a spectacular book with loads of things to play with. The domain channeling alone is a worth the price of admission for allowing so much to do with domains and subdomains and letting channelers define themselves more by their deity than clerics normally do. And there's so much more to do than that even. I'm rating it five stars. This has brought a lot of fun to the table and opened up new realms of play.

Raining Griffons and Good Material


I generally review truly excellent products, or terrible tomes that should not be. This, is most certainly the former. There is a lot in the 226 pages of The Secrets of Adventuring, and I will try to cover a lot of it.

The material inside, the plentiful archetypes and options, is intended for the Pathfinder system. The nine chapters first involve the divine channeling, luckbringer and the taskshaper chapters. From this follow the tactical archetypes, then four chapters on the gunslinger, inquisitor, magus and oracle and a final chapter on combat maneuvers, a difficult topic and one discouraged by the PF system.

The channeling chapter opens with a short story, and it is weighty and long chapter with plenty of options. It is mainly about clerics and divine magic, and right off the bat adds a new base class: the divine channeler. It is a risky choice to open a text with a variant cleric class, as clerics aren’t considered the most exciting of classes, but the channeler looks to be able to fill their role quite well. Some new feats are provided for this class and other divine channeling classes. Then we arrive at domain channeling, and the offensive combat, charm and out of combat options for a channeller. I was intrigued, and the special abilities have a lot of flavor, like Sun’s Kiss, and Song of Confusion and It’s a trap to weaken enemies with paranoia. This shows that through the options of this book, it isn’t all about DPS, which I heartily approve of as a DM and player.

As I continue through and into the various concepts and class variants, I can’t help but notice the number of new feats in this tome. There are plentiful, and I think most would be worthy in a game. Some might be difficult to use or get a lot of use out of, as in the feat Family man. This gives a bonus to interacting with children, but I think it should also grant a bonus to interacting with mothers of a community, in that you are known as a good sort, trusted, and a decent person in the community. Any of these fluff feats could be altered to fit with a game.

To the luckbringer, and this reminds me of the 3.5 Scoundrel book. Here it is a class all on its own, and quite new. It seems a sort of rogue variant, but it has a range of special abilities, good saves and a nice skill list. The special abilities are where the luckbringer shines, allowing a player to mess with a roll for their advantage and to be able to make a roll to avoid a crit. These are just a sample, and a lot of thought has gone into the luckbringer. Rather than provide a range of luck feats as per 3.5, this makes a lucky character that is simple to use (and simply lucky), you don’t have to use feats to unlock special abilities (although there are luck feats added, and archetypes). Being able to cause dead griffons to fall from the sky and cause damage to enemies is a fantastic special ability. Top marks for the luckbringer! May Griffons rain from the skies.

This book also has a number of neat magic items hidden amongst its pages. I do like the auspicious sword, which could be a perfect quest item for low level adventurers, or as a part of a larger campaign set piece (find the Eight Luck Swords of Legend). There is a lot of items and spells waiting to be thrown into games here.

The taskshaper is not what I expected. It is a body warping class, which is all about the beast shape change shape, moving around abilities and mimicry. Quite an interesting class, and the feats take this class into the heavy and powerful role. Growing in size or causing deformity with a touch. I haven’t tested this class, so I am not sure if it is OP, but it looks exciting. Like the luckbringer, a lot of work went into this, but it is also acknowledged the taskshaper has a lot of bookkeeping.

This review is already lengthy, but I will say that the number of archetype variants in here is astounding. The peltast provides a good variant fighter focused on throwing weapons, the pious sentinel is a variant cleric that mixed with bardic abilities. The war scholar presents a monk that is better at attacking and combat maneuvers than the standard monk, they can even temporarily get a damage bonus. Just what the monk needs. PF has needed a book like this for a long time.

I also liked the new options in the secrets of combat maneuvers, and it is good to see garrotting make a return. Tiring options and dirty tricks are good ideas to include if a game has a lot of combat between humanoids.

With all these merits, it makes the mediocre background art of the cover a strange inclusion. The half-lizardfolk harpy is pretty good, with a mixed look of coy and murderous, but the adventurers behind that look cheap and computer produced. With the cover being so important for any text, it is a bit odd to see a lack of polish there.

In the interior, there are a range of pictured used by varied artists, including the use of historical art pieces. It generally fits together well, and the black and white or blue and white pictures give the text an old AD&D feel. Some will dislike this, those that are used to newer art, but I found it charming, appropriate, and pleasantly quaint.

I give this product 4/5, on account of excellent class variant and new class material, a lot of options, plenty of depth for settings, new magic items and spells, but a discouraging cover.

95% Pure awesomeness...and Secrets of the Oracle


This massive compilation is 226 pages long, 1 page front cover, 1 page editorial, 1 page ToC,1 page SRD, 2 pages of advertisement, 1 page back cover, leaving us with 219 pages of content, so let’s check this out, shall we?

The very first component of this pdf would be Jonathan McAnulty’s Divine Channeler-class, an agent of the divine much more closely defined by the domains he chooses than a regular cleric or oracle would be – not only can they take some from the new meta-channeling feats, there also is an entry for each of the domains that specifies the way in which channeling manifests itself visually, audibly etc. and each domain gets associated minor and major channeling powers as well as special combat channeling powers. Not only that, but many domains actually provide multiple channeling effects for the respective domains, further adding to the distinctness and versatility of the class. Beyond all the feats and domains, we go one step further, as is appropriate in a compilation like this: Jonathan McAnulty has created quite an impressive array of subdomain channeling effects and released them in various articles throughout the issues of Rite Publishing’s free monthly e-zine Pathways.
For the first time now, these articles, also sporting multiple holy books, feats, spells and similar supplemental material to ensure your gaming experience with the channeler is as awesome as it should be, have been collected in one massive tome, collecting a total of 70 (!!!) pages of material for the divine channeler. I’ve said it once and I’ll say it again – it takes to reads to realize how brilliant this class is. Humble unpretentious and at first perhaps not to shiny or exciting, slowly peeling behind the layers of the mechanics reveals a take on divine agents and an alternative for primary divine casters that is not only a joy to read, but makes encountering servants of different gods (or even different orders of the same god) a joy and a more unique and ultimately rewarding experience. A great, humble design, now properly collected and compiled. The only thing I have to complain about is that I wished the feats were all in one place, the spells all in one, the books all in one etc. instead of splitting them up according to topics as they appeared in pathways, but that’s a personal preference and YMMV.

Right after that, we delve into the Secrets of the Luckbringer, which back in the day when the original class apeared, blew me away. Building on Owen K.C. Stephens genius framework utilized in the Time Thief, the luckbringer is the only good take on a “fortune’s favored”-character I’ve ever seen, making the per se cool idea finally work by providing us a tricky, versatile and unique class with imho one of the best flavor-introductions Steven D. Russell has ever penned for such a pdf. The pdf also contains the supplemental material for the luckbringer in the shape of a version of the black cat burglar archetype, the 10 luckbringer feats released as a separate small pdf and a similar small pdf containing 10 magic items that work for any class, but work better for luckbringers. I’m at this point going to spare you the almost obligatory praise of the class that has featured in many reviews of mine when I needed to compare a class to the master-class of design, to the 5-star-plus-level – just let it be known that this imho is one of the best 3pp-classes out there right now and that in Rite Publishing’s “Secrets of Renegade Archetypes”, there’s a new archetype inside as well as a variant of the Black Cat Burglar. ‘Nuff said about this one!

Speaking of the first class of class-design – the following class has for a very long time been perhaps the single most ambitious class I’ve known in PFRPG – I’m speaking, of course, of the taskshaper. Taskshapers are children kidnapped to the courts of the fey of Auberyon –they are not the changelings, they are the replaced, groomed in the ever-changing realms of the fae to become an elite-force of deadly beings, constantly changing and evolving, for taskshapers may not only change their shapes – they may actually change skills, change bonuses to saves and even mimic combat capabilities and abilities they have witnessed, while also getting the powers to inflict destabilizing touches on the foes – oh, by the way: In the very first iteration of the pdf, the class lacked the neat and great fluffy introduction it now has. The separately released additional 10 feats that allow e.g. high-level taskshapers to rise from the ashes of their body as a literal phoenix have also been compiled herein. Oh, and if you need a good idea what a taskshaper could be: Take a look at the cover of this book! The class might take some keeping track on part of the player, but ultimately is a stellar and rewarding experience to play and with the feats now included and cleaned up as well as the expanded intro, the taskshaper has reached 5 stars + seal-level of awesome.

Now if you’re rather looking for a series of complex archetypes that are about battle control, teamwork and iconic and complex options, you might have missed the two “Secrets of the Tactical Archetypes”-releases by the two rising stars of crunch-design Will McCardell and Benjamin Rombeaut. Well, herein they are, again, neatly compiled into one offering that collects genius archetypes like the spirit-using Aetherurgist, the magic battery Magilith sorcerer (who can also leech it), the throwing weapon specialist Peltast or the benevolent circle warden witch – for the sake of brevity, I won’t go into detailed analyses here and instead point you towards my reviews of “Secrets of Tactical Archetypes I +II”, where I did take a look at all of them Suffice to say, I’m quite a fan of these interesting archetypes and the fact that they all have some distinct powers that truly make them stand out from the fray.

Now Gunslingers are one of the classes your either love or hate – I count myself to the former and thus welcome the inclusion of Secrets of the Gunslinger in this book, a pdf that originally provided archetypes to represent pirates, asian-style fire artists, gunslingers blending their arts with accursed hexes via cursed bullets and wandslingers for everyone who’d rather use wands than black powder. We also get new magic items, feats and a template to create an undead gunslinging monstrosity – Hell yeah! Speaking of cool classes and cooler supplements – the “Secrets of the Inquisitor” – to this date the most complex and imho best inquisitor supplement out there, thankfully has also found its way in here, providing not only a neat variety of archetypes but also GLORIOUS feats based on the stratagems of Sun Tzu/Zhuge Liang – these feats are especially suitable for solo-tactics and oh boy, do they make the inquisitor badass and all about deceptive warfare. Take these feats, read the carefully and never stop grinning. These feats were what made several of my recent NPCs truly stand out tactics-wise. They’re that good and this component thus constitutes another must-have in my book. While the supplemental material for the Magus released by Rite Publishing has also found its way inside this book and can be considered one of the finer supplements for the class, in direct comparison to the legendary inquisitor-pdf, it feels just like a very good addition – which is okay, after all not all releases can be strokes of genius!

The complete opposite, unfortunately, can also be found herein – David Mallon’s “Secrets of the Oracle” to this day remains the worst pdf Rite Publishing has released in my opinion and shows a distinct lack of rules-concepts, balancing and even unique ideas – just about any idea herein has been done in vastly superior ways in other sourcebooks and from ridiculous save-or-die abilities (pitiful amounts of damage, but fort-save or die? That’s not PFRPG-design!) to rays that blind on touch attacks sans save via darkness (disregarding darkvision and e.g. the ability of many creatures to see even in magical darkness) and abilities that simply violate central tenets of PFRPG-crunch design, the inclusion of this pdf in the book remains puzzling to me and actually hurts the book. Why the worst pdf Rite has published so far has been included in this compilation, I don’t know – while one or two good ideas can indeed be found herein, the overall execution is so poor that any sense of wonder at lotus-eater oracles is quickly lost in anger at the at best lackluster execution – if you get this as pdf, do yourself a favor and spare the ink of printing these pages out and skip to the next chapter.

Which is a great example of old material getting updated and not simply slapped together – when the “Secrets of Martial Mastery” was released, it was a groundbreaking collection of alternate combat maneuvers: From creating openings and bypassing armor to going corps-à-corps with foes, we get a nice array of updated material with what at first sight might seem problematic: Inflicting e.g. the “paralyzed”-condition on foes is very strong, even if only for one round. However, requiring a maneuver, dealing half damage AND allowing for a save is enough to balance the options and make them just that: options, i.e. choices that can be viable, but are not overpowering. Scaring, exhausting and parrying are covered in these pages and due to the release of UC, several of the maneuvers have been redesigned to work as a subset of options for the dirty trick maneuver, including low blows, tormenting attacks etc. There also are 3 new grapple-options as well as feats to avoid provoking AoOs – especially the latter is interesting, since thankfully we get a generic feat template called “Improved (combat maneuver)” instead of wasting space on x cut-copy-paste versions of the same feat for different maneuvers. Cool decision and a certain distinctiveness is still maintained by the “Greater” feats provided as well: Here we actually also get feats that look similar in that they enhance the respective maneuvers, but also provide additional benefits depending on the maneuver in question. Now if you want to play a trick fighter/mundane martial artist, then the “Master of the Art”-10-level PrC has you covered. A great chapter properly updated to reflect current rules-developpment, this was a pleasant surprise for me and represents the willingness to keep up the support for older publications – great to see!

Editing and formatting are very good, though I did notice a couple of editing glitches like a “mystieries”[sic!]-bookmark – overall, though, there is not an inordinate amount there, not enough to warrant a downgrade in any way. Layout adheres to RiP’s old rune-covered b/w-2-column standard with artworks being mostly fitting stock. The pdf comes with extensive, nested bookmarks.

I really enjoy the update the martial mastery-content got herein and I’m a big fan of both the luckbringer and taskshaper-classes, which imho are two of the best 3pp-classes out there and having their material collected in one book is a massive boon – more so true for the stellar divine channeler-class and all the supplemental material it has seen in various issues of Pathways. The magus and gunslinger options by Steven D. Russell ooze that peculiar brand of iconicity and eureka-effects that I’ve come to expect from Rite Publishing and the tactical archetypes have deservedly gotten their own rave reviews upon their release and established their authors as up-and-coming talents in the field. Oh, and then there is the simply genius “Secrets of the Inquisitor”, perhaps one of the best class supplements released for any APG-class by any publisher…
So all well? No. I honestly don’t get why the abysmal “Secrets of the Oracle” has been included – as mentioned, it is imho not only one of the worst oracle-supplements out there, it is infinitely beyond the quality of ANY of the other component pdfs that make up this massive compilation and the imho worst pdf RiP has ever released – and I own them all. If the design-sins of the original product had been remedied, if it had been redesigned back from the ground up (the only way to salvage at least some of the ideas) and then included, I would have probably cherished it – but taking this disastrously bad pdf on board actually somewhat undercuts the otherwise superb quality of the contributions herein.

As much as it pains me, with the minor glitches here and there as well as the presence of latter files, I can’t justify rating this pdf the full 5 stars, as much as I want to. I’ll instead settle for a dual final verdict: 4 stars + seal of approval if you take the abysmal 1-star-oracle-supplement into account, 5 stars + seal of approval if you choose to ignore the oracle and focus on the disturbing amount of stellar, excellent crunch herein. Sine I feel that the majority of awesomeness outweighs my gripes, I’ll round up the middle-ground verdict of 4.5 stars to 5 for the purpose of this platform.

Endzeitgeist out.

Webstore Gninja Minion

Now available as a print/PDF preorder bundle! Note: The PDF by itself won't be available until the print copies arrive, so grab it now and start reading your PDF immediately!

Thanks Liz, I am expecting the print to arrive February/March as the files went of to Dom at C7 yesterday.

This product was pushed back 30 days due to a delay on Heroes of the Jade Oath, we did not want to release two large print products for PFRPG in the same month, so expect it March/April.

When it releases, I'll have the review ready - it's already done and just waiting for the product to hit shelves. :)

You know you could post it now, since its available for preorder :)

All right - not tomorrow, but if you want me to, I'll post it!

And reviewed here, on DTRPG and sent to GMS magazine and Nerdtrek. Cheers!

Several formatting problems in the descriptive blurb here. Missing the plural of class as part of "two new classes" (as well as a colon maybe?), a semicolon or period after "always wanted to be" before "The Luckbringer". "Divine Channler" is missing an e I think. Is the Divine Channeler a new base class or the featured archetype? "in new a different ways" could read "in new and different ways".

Agreed, Turin! The Divine Channeler is btw. a base-class from "The Secrets of Divine Channeling" that has seen extensive support over multiple issues of RiP's free Pathways e-zine, now all collected in this book.

Endzeitgeist wrote:
Agreed, Turin! The Divine Channeler is btw. a base-class from "The Secrets of Divine Channeling" that has seen extensive support over multiple issues of RiP's free Pathways e-zine, now all collected in this book.

I read your extensive review, EZG. Guess they need to correct the blurb to read along the lines of "three new base classes". The Divine Channeler sounds like it would be a lot of fun!

Steven D. Russell on the Atomic Array Podcast talking about The Secrets of Adventuring our next big print book! Special Thanks to Ed and Rone for having me on again!

Check it out HERE

Would there be any way to offer discounts for the PDF to those who already own some of the products compiled in this product? I don't wish to sound greedy, but I can't justify paying twice for the same material :(.

1Mac wrote:
Would there be any way to offer discounts for the PDF to those who already own some of the products compiled in this product? I don't wish to sound greedy, but I can't justify paying twice for the same material :(.

If you have bought all the products you will get the pdf for free, this is something Rite Publishing has always done, we did the same with 1001 Spells and In The Company of Monsters.

I don't control the costs on the print edition (Cubicle Seven is our print/distribution partner) so I cannot offer a discount on it.

That sounds reasonable, thanks! (I wouldn't expect a discount on the print edition, fixed costs on print vs. electronic books being what they are).

Yeah you made the book possible, I don't want you paying for the same content twice. (Though this does have a lot of updates and errata that I will be passing along to the individual books)

Just an FYI, due to a number of issues, one of which was the delay in releases, we have ended Rite Publishing's future print/distrubiton with Cubicle Seven (this was a mutual agreement and amicable ending) with Heroes of the Jade Oath being our last release though them, though they will maintain all other previous stock.

I am in the process of reviewing two other print/distribution partnership contracts right now, but even if those don't work out I would order a print run myself and have it shipped to paizo, so the only thing that is going to happen is you will get this book sooner rather than later.

Rite Publishing has changed print/distribution partners after the publication of Heroes of the Jade Oath. Our new partner is Chronicle City, who will start up with publishing The Secrets of Adventuring which will be out in September though we will have copies at their booth at GenCon.

Launching at Gencon going to see if I can hand off copies to Paizo at the con.

Grand Lodge

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Pathfinder Adventure, Rulebook, Starfinder Adventure Path Subscriber

Hmm, maybe I need to pick this up.

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You do.

This one looks good, but when I looked into it, the only stuff I didn't already have were the Secrets of the Oracle and Secrets of Tactical Archtypes II - and I play solo so that really isn't of use to me.

But I would recommend the book, as the component pieces I already have are fantastic. :D

It sounds great, but I think I have all the PDFs* in this one already. I just better hope they didn't provide any new material for them...

* Just as a guess:

1) The ones covering the new Taskshaper and Luckbringer and Divine Channeler classes.

2) The 'Secrets' PDFs for the Oracles, Gunslingers, Inquisitor, and Magus

3) The PDFs for both Tactical Archetypes PDFs and the one for new combat maneuvers.

Anything else?

And I do want to say that if RP did include all of that, whoever gets this will be delighted with it.

Eric Hinkle wrote:

And I do want to say that if RP did include all of that, whoever gets this will be delighted with it.


I will be dealing with this in a few days, but if you got everything that this books covers you will get a complimentary copy of this PDF (the Drivethrurpg copies already went out).

Secondly there is updated material and compiled material all the Subdomain channelling articles from Pathways for the Divine channeler were added, the Taskshaper was given a full blown introduction and enhanced flavor text on the level with what the Luckbringer has. I also revised the Taskshaper's abilities. Along with sources such as 101 Renegade Feats, 10 Taskshaper feats, 10 Luckbringer feats, the black cat burgler archetype for the Luckbringer.

The Secerts of Martial mastery which covers Combat Maneuvers was also revised to deal with Dirty Trick combat maneuvers.

Lord Mhoram wrote:
Eric Hinkle wrote:

And I do want to say that if RP did include all of that, whoever gets this will be delighted with it.


I forgot to say thank you.

And yes it covers The Secrets of Divine Channeling, gunslinger, inquisitor, luckbringer, magus, marital mastery, tactical archetypes I &II, and taskshaper.

Webstore Gninja Minion

PDF version now available!


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This does look interesting. I'll note it for a future purchase. I think the Luckbringer class would work well in Midgard's Barsella, btw.

Yeah, I liked the luckbringer the most.

Any word on when Paizo's copies are supposed to ship? I really want my book.

Webstore Gninja Minion

OmNomNid wrote:
Any word on when Paizo's copies are supposed to ship? I really want my book.

Once we receive the product in-house, we'll be able to begin shipping it, but I don't have a hard estimate as of yet.

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I talked to our print/distribution partner yesterday.

The main print run should be arriving at our fulfillment house (Impressions) within the next week or so. It generally takes 30 days for it to cycle from fulfillment to the distributors to retailers like paizo.

The pring copies shipped to paizo over the weekend.

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Looks like the print copies are in!

Just checking but were copies sent out yet? I still haven't received mine and Paizo tells me the order is pending. I'd really like my printed copy so any help would be appreciated.

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Paizo did get its copies (as you can see it says its in stock and available for order) so you would need to follow up on you paizo order. I expect it is being sent out, hope you enjoy it!

Dark Archive

So observation/typo or some such:

Channel Ray is misnamed. Judging from the description/effect it should be Channel Line. Ray requires a ranged touch and hits a single target. Line is an area of effect.

Liberty's Edge

Any idea idea when we can order the print edition again?

Dark Archive

You can get print on demand HERE.

memorax wrote:
Any idea idea when we can order the print edition again?

I did not know it was out of stock so I will see what I can do.

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