Into the Breach: The Forgotten Classes (PFRPG) PDF

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Welcome to the Forgotten Classes, this book provides you with a modest selection of alternate classes and archetypes for the default set of NPC Classes.

But why do you want this? We here at The Flying Pincushion believe that the core NPC Classes need some pizzaz. Something to make them more appealing, not necessarily so strong as to compete with full classes, but for that step in between a full class and the generic Adept, Aristocrat, Commoner, Expert and Warrior.

In creating this book we drew upon medieval jobs and fantasy archetypes, the sort that exist just outside of the scope of full player characters (who are true archetypes of a skillset). We then tempered the NPC classes into things that we think will give GMs a reason to flesh out an NPC at this sub-core class power level. Finally we discussed whether we thought that in a low powered campaign setting whether we’d want to play any of these classes ourselves - and decided that’s a yes.

We suggest using these NPC classes are great pre-made characters for a one shot game, or as a way of having your players flesh out areas of your campaign setting with their exploits. Some of these classes make for great villains with odd powers and skills that the players won’t be expecting.

We start with the boxman is an archetype for the expert who specializes in all things related to locks, not quite like the more balanced rogue but an absolute genius within his field. The farm soldier is a warrior archetype, a militia man who uses farm equipment to defend his home in times of trouble and growing stronger with the loss of those close to him. The forester is a commoner archetype, commonly found in the employ of landed nobility and tending to tracks of wild land and deterring poachers. The hostler is a commoner archetype and specializes in the training of animals. The master craftsman is an expert archetype and fills the role of the specialist craftsman. The minstrel is an expert archetype as well and plays second fiddle to the bard - offering supporting acts and benefits for those more proficient in the limelight. The nun is an adept archetype who offers sage teaching to those working on a difficult skill and highly proficient with healing. The coven sworn is an aristocrat archetype who fills the role of the kidnapped noble raised by witches to be their puppet. The deep jungle flesh-hunter is a warrior archetype, a cannibal wildman skilled with poisons and ambush. The deep jungle shaman of the flesh is an adept archetype who gains mystic power from consuming the heart and brains of slain foe. The noble wastrel is an aristocrat archetype of a decadent noble who grows more charismatic the more intoxicated he is. The caller is an adept archetype and could be described as a golemancer, someone who breathes life into inert elements and animates them either to help their community or as a villainous figure. The siege sapper is a warrior archetype, a commander of warmachine and siege tactics vital to any army. The tax assessor is an aristocrat archetype, a tax collector who always gets their dues. The urchin is a commoner archetype and what every orphaned rogue was at one point, rabble taking advantage of large crowds and quick hands, hoping to get noticed and recruited by a thieves guild. The way trader is an expert alternate class, and is the master merchant, skilled at sneaking in blackmarket goods and getting the best deal. The vicar; an archetype for the adept who inspires others with his

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An Endzeitgeist.com review

4/5

The latest installment of the Into the Breach-series clocks in at 37 pages, 1 page front cover, 1 page inside of front cover, 1 page editorial, 1 page ToC, 1 page SRD, leaving us with 32 pages of content, so let's take a look!

This review was moved forward in my review-queue as a prioritized review at the behest of my patreons.

But wait - what exactly is this? Well, know those NPCs classes? Well, they actually get some modifications in this little book. "But why would I care?" Simple: Either you're a GM and look for some enhancers and novel tricks for them...or perhaps, you're looking for a change of pace and want to run a low-fantasy campaign, a horror campaign -whatever. There are plentiful reasons to champion the less powerful classes and the gameplay can indeed be exhilarating. However, at the same time, there's a design-aesthetic issue with NPC classes - they frankly are not that versatile, so let's see whether the content herein can render them more intriguing!

We begin our survey with the adept-class, whose first archetype would be the caller. These guys choose a resonant aspect from amid the classic elements, gaining a "+1 circumstance bonus on all saving throws against effects from her chosen element" - which is, alas, very flawed rules-language. You see, I *think* this is supposed to mean the associated elemental damage types...but I'm not sure. There are water effects that deal bludgeoning damage...do they count? What about boulders falling on the PCs? Does the bonus only apply to spells and effects with the descriptor of the respective elemental damage? See, I feel like a bastard when I do this since the ability *looks* like "you know what the designer meant." Thing is, you don't, because the language simply isn't precise enough. *sigh*

Unfortunately, things become even more opaque at 2nd level, when a caller may breathe life into the element as a full-round action, which then behave as animated objects, with levels determining size and construction pool. The problem here is that elements are not constructs - they have different traits and the ability uses both interchangeably - so which save-progression do they have? What is the base frame upon which those crafted elements are made? I have no idea. On a nitpicky side, the ability also sports some it's/its-errors, but that remains cosmetic. At higher levels, proper elemental damage codification with new construction pool tricks in one case, while another retains untyped damage, when that should obviously be the associated elemental damage.

Another ability allows for the hijacking of constructs, elements or animated objects to deal untyped damage (problem, considering the prevalence of DR and similar defenses among constructs) - the ability, alas, is missing the information about its range: Touch? Ranged? No idea. This is particularly galling since concept-wise, e.g. construct-possession at higher levels and granting sentience are pretty neat concepts and similarly, the capstone for a permanent element creation evokes some nice images. Additionally, the construction points rules, collated and provided for your convenience, make for a considerate, nice addition here. I really wanted to like this one and it's pretty close to actually working, but the imperfections in the base abilities of the archetype severely hamper it. It can easily be fixed, all right - but still.

The second archetype would be the Deep Jungle Shaman of the Flesh, who may track even the trackless in jungles and may consume the dead of her own kind to gain temporary casting enhancements, including, at high levels, the option to cast spell-like abilities of creatures consumed. The ability replaces "summon samiliar" in an unnecessary typo. While the wording could be a tad bit more refined, this one does not sport any glaring issues.

Next up would be the Nun, who obviously needs to be female and receives access to a domain as well as channel energy at 2nd level. Nuns also provide Wis bonus when aiding another instead of the fixed bonus and may grant nearby allies immediate action rerolls 1+Wis-mod times per day. High-level nuns are particularly potent healers and at 15th level, may 1/day use un/holy word...with one problem: There is no unholy word - the proper name of the spell is blasphemy. Other than that a nice archetype.

The Vicar receives a modified list of class skills as well as the knowledge domain and a so-called flexible domain from among his deity's portfolio - which is a pretty strong option. Additionally, he receives Wisdom modifier in addition to Charisma to perform (Oratory) and Diplomacy and may duplicate a limited list of bardic performances at his level -2, starting at 3rd level. Additionally, 5th level nets one of a huge list of domain-related abilities, including the perfect feigning of death, the compression ability and similar tricks - which, over all, are exceedingly fun and unique...and they make sense. Nice one!

The Aristocrat-class also receives several archetypes herein, the first of which would be the Coven Sworn, who receives a limited array of bonus feats, wild empathy at 4th level (with Greater Wild Empathy-feat-progression) and even an animal/vermin companion at -3 levels. As a capstone, this one gets a patron - all in all, a solid one! The Noble Wastrel is an archetype that pretty much represents the trope of the Dorian-esque dandy, with negated downsides of drugs, an inscrutable will as well as the means to use honeyed tongue and good looks to end emotion-based effects or instill hostilities - though the latter should probably be classified as an emotion based effect. Still, a damn cool archetype that makes the capstone (which grants immunity to mind-affecting effects while drugged) fit in perfectly. Love this one! Two things are inevitable in life...yes, we all know the immortal words of Big Ben and the tax assessor, with 6+Int skills, knows them better than most. These guys get cavalier order benefits (at 1/2 level), but do not have to adhere t the order's tenets and the order's members dislike the tax assessor - surprise. Gaining a Judge Dee-style bade dazzle and antagonizing adversaries as well as a peacebond hex-duplicate and a second order round up a compelling archetype.

Now, we already have a big book on commoners, but here we get archetypes for the most maligned class by design: The Forester, for example, gains sensible tracking and favored terrain as well as a suit that enhances his camouflage - and makes so much sense. I always hated how regular folks were just lost in the woods, with only super-rangers out there - this is the representation of the regular hunter, the everyday joe living from the woods. Love it! The Hostler specializes in one sort of common animal and becomes a superb trainer for this animal type and even command animals of other targets, including the bucking off of riders and some serious healing prowess - once again, a great little archetype that makes sense indeed and adds a bit of realism to a game world's demographic.

The trope of the adept urchin, the urban survivalist, is similarly wide-spread and very limited sneak attack as well as social skill-bonuses and a sanctuary-duplicating wide-eyed pity-based effect alongside a network of informants make sense and are fun indeed.

The expert class may now elect for the boxman specialization - obviously an expert of all things lock-related and a good base for escort missions or heist-based games, an in-game reason why adventurers would even bother with these guys - nice!!! Master Craftsmen are pretty much defined by their trade secrets, basically talents the class begins with at 1st level, +1 every 3rd level, including the option to make magic items faster as well as the substitution of alchemy for energy-damage-dealing spells when crafting, while the minstrel is basically a toned down bard with limited performances as well as an ability that makes foes target him with nonlethal means, representing well the trope of the minstrel bluffing foes to leave him alive.

The Warrior-class may also choose from new archetypes, the first of which would be the Deep Jungle Flesh Hunter, a poison using warrior with facepaint that enhances AC. Nice jungle-stalker-type/poison specialist. The Farm Soldier is particularly adept at using farm implements and an urban barbarian's rage (at -2 class levels) when nearby allies fall (and later, when he himself is damaged) - here, we btw. also get 100 sample items to be found in the possession of a peasant. Once again, not much to complain about. The pen-ultimate archetype herein would be the Siege Sapper, who codifies e.g. siege weapon barrage shots in rules-language, which is obviously contingent on sufficient siege engines. While this makes the archetype rather circumstantial, I can see e.g. PCs trying to take this guy out in sieges etc. The rules-language is not always perfect here, but it's precise enough, in spite of the relatively complex subject matter. So yes, I like that one. The final archetype would be the Yeoman, who may use bonus feats from Tides of War: Volley Shots (which I do not have) and the archetype receives e.g. melee use of bows and better bow use - the archetype is, as far as I can tell, relatively sound.

The pdf also does sport a new base class, the way trader, who receives d8, 6+Int skills, 3/4 BAB-progression and good Will-Saves. The class gains bonuses to business-related skills and begin play with a free vehicle with which they can ply their trade. Additionally, wanderlust and the laws of supply and demand allow the trader to receive more gold as well as easy access to any black market at higher levels. In the end, the class becomes extremely adept at blending in and excellent selling margins as well as at-will know direction.

The pdf concludes with 3 pages of fitting weapons and items - from reinforced hoes and pitch forks to 4 different light armors, which, while solid, annoyingly lack the "+" in front of the respective Max Dex Bonus entries in the table.

Conclusion:

Formatting is VERY good this time around, at least for the most part. However, the editing on both a formal and a rules-level is pretty flawed, sometimes extending to the information required to correctly determine how an ability is supposed to work. An additional editing pass would have very much been appreciated here. Layout adheres to a nice two-column full-color standard and the pdf comes fully bookmarked for your convenience. The pdf sports beautiful, thematically fitting full-color art.

Frank Gori, Jeffrey Harris, Richard Litzkow, Taylor Hubler - the team here has crafted a book I most definitely will use. The archetypes herein are diverse and varied and cover a significant array of concepts that imho were in dire need of a representation, with quite a few of them making sense and inspiring adventures as well as a more concise demographic for the villages, cities, etc. out there. In fact, I really want to love this book, I really do - the content herein, with the notable exception of some of the adept archetypes, makes sense and works pretty much with no or next to no streamlining required.

The book, per se, is solid...though I wished it did one thing, and that would be to balance the archetypes among themselves. While all generally are somewhere between standard NPC-class impotence and PC classes, there is quite a significant difference between the archetypes of the adept and expert in power-levels, which means the pdf is less useful as potential PC-material for truly low-powered games. In such a context, this does require some tweaking by the GM to work on the same level - granted, this is not their intent per se, but if they had managed this feat, I'd be singing praises for this book and recommend this unanimously and sans "but"s.

I still am, in a way - you see, having played my own share of low powered games with classes and options like this, I can attest that the options herein provide meaningful choices without blowing the potency of the NPC-classes up too much. Beyond the potential of it, this book does achieve what it sets out to do - and that is something not to be underestimated. How many times did you ask yourself how those NPCs survive in a world of orcs and demons? Well, the archetypes herein make this more believable. While still a long shot away from PC competence, it makes sense that the forester can hunt and not die; that the nun can heal, that you need a boxman for the heist of the archmage's tomb...etc.

How to rate this, then? Well, in spite of the glitches, I pretty much love what this brings to the table and while I should probably penalize this more for its glitches, I can't bring myself to do it - for better and worse, this does allow for the telling of several compelling narratives and allows a capable GM to enhance the immersion of the campaign world by providing at least semi-capable NPCs that do not belong to PC-classes. In short: I like this book and though I wish it was more refined, I still adore what it does and sincerely hope there'll be a sequel or a streamlining down the road. My final verdict will clock in at 4 stars. If the concepts even remotely interest you, then get it - while not perfect, this is well worth the asking price.

Endzeitgeist out.


A quality, creative expansion of options to the capabilities of the 5 DMG NPCs!

4/5

Being a GM who runs one of his Pathfinder groups in a campaign that emphasizes significant downtime/off-camera play and NPC interaction (due to it being in a heavily populated urban-forest environment), this book by Flying Pincushion Games has been found to be extremely useful. I've used the 5 core NPC classes quite heavily in the prior 2 years to help propel the campaign narratives as well as facilitating the PCs interaction with crucial monster, puzzle & social encounters. This "Forgotten Classes" book has been a huge boon to me in providing some very interesting options and variants for these lower-powered yet story-critical luminaries. And more importantly, I'm getting positive "shock factor" from my players over their unique class abilities that they bring into the game. That's important to me because most of my players are GMs as well - and are intimately familiar with the DMG's 5 NPC classes. So from a conceptual-fluff standpoint, this is terrific, creative stuff.

As far as game mechanics go, the majority of it is good-to-great. There's some minor typos and missing description text in the Archetypes ... but they're of the kind that do not require GM headscratching to figure out. It's easy to patch it up with intuitive fixes. Like 137ben stated in his earlier review, the power level of the archetypes are notably up, but not enough to significantly change the Power Tier of the original 5 classes. I especially love the entirety of the Aristocrat archetype offerings - they are truly shining gems of the book.

The new Mundane Items and Random Object lists are also helpful because of their thematic sociocultural-appropriateness for their associated classes and archetypes.

This is a terrific book by Flying Pincushion Games. As I'm a stickler for micro-analyzing the bang-for-the-buck costs of PF 3PP PDFs, I strongly approve of the 34 pages of actual content for $5.99. Especially considering the formatting, art, coloration & ease-of-navigation are also a strong compliment to the competent and compelling content.

I give this book 4.5 stars. Rounded down to 4 because of the minor quirks and the lack of a powerhouse showcase concept/mechanic. Still, I really like this book and it will get notable and consistent use for the NPC contingents in my GMing endeavours. And I hope Flying Pincushion considers additional expansions to this unique class niche.

Disclosure: I was comped a copy of this book in exchange for an honest and unbiased review. I'll qualify that statement by saying the reason I asked to participate in Flying Pincushion's offer is due to the fact that of their 7 books I own, I tend to view the majority of their offerings as ranging from above-average to spectacular in quality. Plus, based on the chronological order of their published works, I feel the company is growing significantly better at publishing both fluff and crunch material in their Pathfinder gaming supplements.


4/5

The subject matter in this one appeals to me a lot. This entry into the Into the Breach series from Flying Pincushion is a bit different from the rest. It is about NPC classes, something that I feel is underused throughout the game. NPC classes represent an easy way to generate some stat blocks to do a purpose and become thrown away because honestly NPCs will either die too quickly or their stats rarely come up enough to warrant going through the process of building them as a complex base class. Its too much work for their lifespan so anything that helps on that front is very welcome. Also they represent some GM only territory to help smooth things along, present unique challenges and make a character unique. So lets take a look at what Flying Pincushion does with them.

Starting with the Adept the first archetype grants more complex class features than what I'd care for on an NPC. Basically it can summon incrementally stronger construct out of a chosen elements. You're basically making two NPCs at that point but once they're statted out they aren't too complex. I do feel like just conjuring elemental from existing bestiary stat blocks would have been simpler so points off for that but those points come back because you can actually make an interesting encounter with this archetype. One thing that has to be said is that this archetype is way too powerful for the abilities it replaces, but I'm not counting this against it. Mainly because this is GM only territory so that kind of stuff doesn't matter. I don't even think that the summon construct thing even has a per day limit which is overpowered in the hands of a PC but with an NPC it is allowed to have these kinds of things.

The next Adept archetype is a cannibal that gets benefits from eating hearts and brains. It's simple and concise and is probably the best example of things that I want to do as a GM that I don't want players doing, or at least not with that specific ability. Its the kind of unlimited overpowered thing that is hidden behind an inept class so that players don't do it. After that is the Nun which is a support cure-y Adept, and a Vicor, a more Inquisitor-ish Adept that is way more varied based on it's domains. It also get some extra abilities based on what domains it has. The Aristocrat gets archetypes making it a nature cultist, junkie or tax collector. About the only one that I feel is less interesting is the first one but the other two have something about them that make them interesting to interact with or fight. The Commoner gets a woodsman archetype, an animal handler and a bum. The expert gets a locksmith, a crafter and a minstrel. The Warrior gets a savage, a peasant, a siege engineer, and an archer.

Following the archetypes is a new Alternate Class that is basically a merchant. I don't know what it's an alternate class for but it fills it's role basically enough as a new NPC class.

After that is an entire slew of new mundane items including weapons and armor which is basically inferior to normal weapons and armor and would be used by peasants and savages.

As a whole although only one archetype really became complex handling NPC classes via archetypes is more complex that I would liked. The archetypes themselves make the NPCs more powerful, which is okay with them as a GM tool but one thing that is actually sad about it though is that having them as hirelings or cohorts in the control of the player is a bad idea for some of these. This does not apply to all of them but they do basically make the balance different so they cant' be handed over without some forethought. I am also disappointed that NPC boons were not covered at all as that is design space for NPCs that rarely gets explored. That said The archetypes are more about flavor than anything else and certainly add abilities that increase their flavor and can make interesting fights or interactions with player characters. They are interesting and I will certainly use them when their concepts come up, I'm just not jumping up and down over what they bring to the table. Another bit of criticism is that there are typos here an there. They don't really ruin rules or anything and I'm overall dismissive of them because of the GM-centric nature of the product. Bottom line is that this gets 4 out of five stars from me.


3.5/5 Short Term, 3.5/5 Long Term

4/5

This supplement comes in at 37 pages, including 32 pages of content. As a forewarning, the PDF version of this product contains a few “interactive” forms, which prevents lite PDF rendering applications from loading it. It does not load for me in Evince PDF reader, but does load in the free versions of Adobe Acrobat and Foxit Reader.
After a brief introduction we get a bunch of archetypes for each of the five NPC classes in the DMG. As a general note about these archetypes, they are almost entirely power ups compared to the base NPC classes. If you are looking for archetypes which keep close in power to the original class, this book won’t satisfy you. All the adept archetypes trade away their familiar, but each gains several class features in return, many of which are better than a familiar, and none of them reduce spellcasting. The expert archetypes have some restrictions on which skills can be chosen as class skills, which is barely a trade with Pathfinder’s skill system, and each gets numerous new class features. Some of the warrior archetypes sacrifice heavy armor proficiency or tower shield proficiency, but get a bunch of class features in return, and the commoner archetypes don’t give anything up at all.
We start with four Adept archetypes: the Caller, which gains elemental powers including the ability to create a construct of either fire, water, air, or earth; the Deep Forest Shaman, which gains bonuses while in a jungle; the Nun, which gains cleric domains; and the Vicar, which gains minor thematic non-spell boosts related to cleric domains.
Next comes three Aristocrat archetypes: the Coven Sworn gets hag- and witch- related abilities, the Noble Wastrel gets drug-related abilities, and the Tax Assessor gets features which improve their wealth as well as cavalier orders.
The three Commoner archetypes are the Forester, who gets some ranger goodies, the Hostler, whose class features all revolve around Handle Animal, and the Urchin, an urban-focused archetype. Then there are three Expert archetypes (the Boxer, the Master Craftsman, and the Minstrel), and four Warrior archetypes (the Deep Jungle Flesh-Hunter, the Farm Soldier, the Siege Sapper, and the Yeoman).
We also get a bit of non-archetype content. There is a chart of “100 random objects” for a peasant to carry, which can add a bit of variety to your descriptions. For some reason this chart is hidden between two warrior archetypes instead of being in its own section. There are a few new mundane weapons and armor. There is also the Way Trader, a new “alternate class” for the Expert. I’m not sure what makes this “alternate class” different from another expert archetype, aside from the fact that it is in a different section of the book. This “alternate class” isn’t any more expansive than the expert “archetypes” earlier in the supplement, it just uses yet another word to describe the game subsystem of Alternate Class Features/Kits/Variant Classes/Sub-Classes/Archetypes.
Short Term Use: The editing is good, but not perfect. The rules language is fairly ambiguous in a handful of places, so you might need to iron things out before using them. The obvious use for this product is to quickly make NPCs for your campaign. While each archetype has several class features, they give few build choices beyond what every class requires (like feat and skill selection), making it fairly easy to churn out a statblock when you need it quickly. The stuff that isn’t archetypes is also fairly easy to use. The actual quality of the class features, though, is a mix of mildly interesting features, copies of existing classes’ features, and basic number boosts. Thus, this supplement gets a Short Term Rating of 3.5/5.
Long Term Use: Since each archetype is more powerful than the base class, one question you might be thinking of is whether these modified NPC classes are appropriate for PCs. The answer, for most campaigns, anyways, is no. While they do get additional class features, most of those features are limited in where they can be used in ways that make them a poor match for adventuring. These archetypes are meant for NPCs that fill specific non-adventurer roles, and in most campaigns a PC with one of these archetypes won’t be substantially better than one with a normal NPC class. You can probably continue using this book to make NPCs for a long time, but the lack of originality in many of the class features is a disappointment. Still, there are a few good new mechanics for future mining. Overall, it gets a Long Term Rating of 3.5/5, rounded up to 4 due to the low price.


Community Manager

Now available!


Awesome, thanks Liz, and have a great Christmas!

RPG Superstar Season 9 Top 32

Per our usual deal first three to claim a reviewer copy (with a commitment to review) gets a freebie!

Heck in the spirit of the season we'll make it five.


Hope everyone had a great Christmas/holiday! We at the Flying Pincushion of course are already back to work, industrious wizards that we are. There are still 5 copies of Into the Breach: the Forgotten classes available to those who wish to review our newest book.


I'm down for a copy as always.

BTW: In case anyone is wondering about the review of Tides of War, Archery Feats, I never got a review copy so it kind of just went on my wish list for when I next buy things. Just so you know I'm not just ignoring it.


Crud, I will take care of that Malwing, sorry man!


Copies of Into the Breach: the Forgotten Classes and Tides of War: Volley Fire Teamwork Feats sent to disreal@gmail.com, thanks again Mal!


Four free reviewer copies of Into the Breach: the Forgotten Classes left, get em while they are hot!


product description wrote:
The vicar; an archetype for the adept who inspires others with his...

trying to keep me in suspense?


Yes, very much so (actually that appears to be a copy paste fail, yeah, need to fix that, thanks for pointing that bit out christos)


There rest SHOULD read as:

The vicar; an archetype for the adept who inspires others with his passionate sermons and explores the full breadth of his deity’s domains. Finally there is the yeoman, a warrior archetype skilled with a bow and working in formation with other yeoman.

RPG Superstar Season 9 Top 32

Learn from me and don't drink and post kids...


Four free reviewer copies still up for grabs, get 'em while their hot!


I'll take a review copy, please.


Sending that out now Ben, 3 copies left, still hot off the presses, get your reviewer copies here....

What email would you like that sent to Ben?


I'd like to get a copy as well. If possible.


Pathfinder Companion, Maps, Starfinder Adventure Path, Starfinder Roleplaying Game, Starfinder Society Subscriber; Pathfinder Roleplaying Game Superscriber

I'll take a copy please.


You got it Strongblade!

One copy left, get it while it lasts, delicious and nutritious NPC archetypes here!

And one for you too shady!


Tried to download, but said it's unavailable?


I'd love to have a review copy, Flying Pincushion! As I do with all complimentary review copy, I promise and deliver on a review within 2-3 weeks (once I get some good playtesting opportunities with the 2 gaming groups).

The PDF looks interesting! It covers NPC class archetypes ... which you really never see in PF 3PP products.

Cheers!


And last one is for Crai, having an odd issue with the drivethru store, working on it, should have issue resolved within 24 hours or less, we apologize for the delays.

::flails:: Rutten technology, get off my lawn!


DrivethruRPG.com issues should be resolved, just PM me if you continue to have issues with the download.


I wrote a review and uploaded it here and on OBS.


Thanks for the review Ben!


Review is up. You can find it and more over on my blog.


Thanks for the review Malwing!


New review has been posted. I apologize for being about 5 days late of anticipated review-completion date of 3 weeks.


1 person marked this as a favorite.

Reviewed first on endzeitgeist.com, then submitted to Nerdtrek and GMS magazine and posted here and on OBS. Also: Nice array of well-written reviews - good job, everyone! :)


What Endzie said!

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