Category Archives: News and Articles

The Weekly Multiverse: October 20th, 2016

The Weekly Multiverse is weekly publication featuring all new related to Magic: the Gathering at Games & Stuff. If you have any questions not answered by this article or our event listings, please email

Kaladesh Game Days

Join us on the weekend of October 22 and 23 for Kaladesh Game days! We’re hosting two Standard events, one each day, exclusive opportunities to receive special promotional cards or a champion play mat!

Tuesday Sealed League: KALADESH!

Join us every Tuesday from 6:30 to 9:00 for our Tuesday Night Sealed League! You can start any week of the month!

Uncharted Realms: A Grateful Consulate

The metal-mage Tezzeret intended to make an example of Pia Nalaar by facing her in a public contest. But the Planeswalkers of the Gatewatch, drawn to Kaladesh by Tezzeret’s presence here, interrupted the contest and freed Pia Nalaar from Consulate custody. But Tezzeret’s schemes are never straightforward, and even the public spectacle had another purpose—as Dovin Baan is learning now.cardart_KLD_Dramatic-Reversal


Friday Night Magic Cumulative Rankings

The current standings, just two weeks into the Kaladesh season, are here.

Every week, earn points equal to the number of packs you win and win the season to earn free entry to FNM for the duration of the Aether Revolt season!

Breaking Up – GW and FFG

As many have already heard, the Games Workshop licensing deal with Fantasy Flight Games has come to end. On February 27, 2017 no GW-themed products will be sold to distributors or direct from FFG any longer. Most of the stock at distribution has already begun to dry up. That means ridiculous secondary market prices and panic from people who have always wanted a particular game and haven’t bought it in the years it has been available.

Games and Stuff has stocked up and we can get you those games you always wanted! We have very good stock on TALISMAN (including expansions), FURY OF DRACULA, 40K RPGS, FORBIDDEN STARS, CONQUEST LCG, and WARHAMMER QUEST, and solid stock on many other titles.
We’re committed to selling these to you at regular price while supplies last! But that won’t be forever!

People are already starting to scramble for copies and some people are likely buying up stock just to try and gouge players later! All of our stock is AT MSRP! So if you are after a favorite game before it is gone, be sure to come by soon!


What games does this spell the end of? – Well here is a list:

• Black Crusade
• Blood Bowl: Team Manager
• Chaos in the Old World
• Chaos Marauders
• Dark Heresy
• Dark Heresy Second Edition
• Deathwatch
• Forbidden Stars
• Fury of Dracula
• Only War
• Relic
• Rogue Trader
• Space Hulk: Death Angel
• Talisman
• Warhammer: Diskwars
• Warhammer Fantasy Roleplay
• Warhammer: Invasion The Card Game
• Warhammer Quest: The Adventure Card Game
• Warhammer 40,000: Conquest
• All Fantasy Flight Supply products showing imagery licensed to Games Workshop


Age of Sigmar League – The Final Results!

The Age of Sigmar League came to an end this past weekend and we have a champion to crown! Congrats to Brian Benson and his forces of Chaos for winning the League.

In second place is Rob Bowers and his Death hosts and in third place, Dale Youngquist and his Stormcast Eternals. Congrats to the winners!

The top three players should swing by the store to claim their prizes.

We will be back with some new Age of Sigmar events in October! Until then, keep gaming and battling for the Mortal Realms!

X-Wing and Armada Regional Information

So FFG has announced the next wave of Regional Events and Games and Stuff is hosting X-Wing (November 19) and Armada (February 18). These are sure to be very big events so here are the details you are all after!

Saturday November 19 – Swiss Rounds
Sunday November 20 – Top 16
108 player spots
$25 per person


Saturday February 18 – Complete event
60 player spots
$25 per person


So there you have it! Get ready for Friday and secure your spot! Links will be added here on Friday to the event/PayPal button.

RPG Lab Report – Shadow of the Demon Lord

I first heard about this game at a trade show when a friend brought it up and, upon detecting my ignorance, followed up with an awesome explanation of why I couldn’t remain unscarred by Rob Schwalb’s Shadow of the Demon Lord. Shadow of the Demon Lord certainly walks in the shadow of both D&D and Warhammer Fantasy, but it is here that it thrives and adds its own twist to the paradigm that makes it feel fresh and crazy metal. It has apocalyptic elements, splatterpunk moments, high fantasy nods, and steampunk aesthetics galore, but the synthesis is smart and polished while being animated by a system that is both light and intricate with theme and detail.

One thing of note: This lab report rotates around a game that was exceedingly gory and grotesque. The characters, the story, the events, are probably not safe for work. As a result, some of the actual play description will become inexplicably vague at points. Trust me, you want it this way.

NOTE: The words appearing in italics are the anonymous opinions and ideas of folks that participated in the Lab rather than my own.

Before I launch into a description, let me say that the Shadow of the Demon Lord game is still unfolding. New content and scenarios are still being released and there is no sign of it stopping anytime soon.
There is a substantial yet digestible amount of setting material in the Shadow of the Demon Lord core book. It gives you cosmology with a great heap of weird gods spread out over multiple belief systems as well as general view of the game’s evocative map. After establishing all the important contextual stuff, we zoom in to the Northern Reach which is delivered in helpful detail. Exactly what you would expect and want.

Beyond this, however, are extremely fun rules for implementing the signs and effects of the looming doomsday when the Shadow of the Void – the Demon Lord itself – makes contact with our world and purges it from the manifest universe. Until that day, the world is cluttered with adventure hooks and interesting NPCs and serves as an optimal stomping ground for the player characters.

“The first thing that must be said regarding this setting is this: don’t expect lollipops and unicorns.  The very existence of the great being known as the Demon Lord causes the deterioration of reality and ultimately results in the end of the worlds that it sets its eye(s?) upon.  Campaigns for Shadow of the Demon Lord begins amidst the onset of this Apocalypse and the planet of Urth (that’s right, Urth) is ticking towards its doom.  The grim and horrible darkness that the adventurers may face our terrible in natural.  We encountered a demonic painting that spawned a hideous and gruesome demon child that exploded in a shower of viscera upon death.  Needless to say, the goblin and the orc fled willingly before the brunt of the fighting began.  Oh and did I mention that the orcs rose up against their human overlords recently, beheaded the emperor and turned the imperial capital into a city of bloodshed almost overnight?… because that just happened.”

“I frigging LOVE the setting. It’s dark and weird. Magic can be frightening and have HORRIBLE consequences. It’s a setting with scarcity, reminiscent of OSR games, but somehow without the obnoxious record-keeping. It had the best of REH’s Conan/Solomon Kane, with a ton of 80’s fantasy mixed in (Sword and the Sorceror, Beastmaster, Fire and Ice, Deathstalker, The Barbarians, Gor, Yor, Sorceress, etc). It licks the pleasure center of my brain with a scaly wet tongue.”

Character generation is fast and random. You choose a culture an Ancestry and the rest is rolled on a series of baroque tables that absolutely weep story hooks and character background material. There are six or so races that are detailed in the Core Book and the character’s initial career is some menial or disturbing task which constitutes the petty beginning from which your soon-to-be hero will arise. Once you reach first level after the intro scenario, you choose from four very familiar class archetypes that, in contrast with your starting career, creates a really fun creation process. Two tiers follow in which the character gets two additional paths added to the mix which really makes for a vast feast of character options.
For our particular game we ended up with:

  • A clockwork warrior/former soldier with terrible taste in friends.
  • A lecherous, gluttonous orc magician that specialized in manipulation and curse magic.
  • A changeling sorcerer that dabbled in magic dark beyond its own reckoning.
  • A goblin huckster with a penchant for the collection of spoons.
  • A square-jawed human agent of righteousness in the employee of the new religions.

“Character generation was very cool. Randomized Ancestry, Profession, Quirks, Personality, Age, Build, Wealth, Appearance, and an Interesting Thing makes for an incredibly fun and weird character generation process. Everyone at the table had an awesome, playable, weird character with a lot of potential for weird roleplaying. This might be my favorite character creation process in a modern game.“

“The Character Creation System of Shadow of the Demon Lord allows the players to create class-less level 0 characters and features a quick, easy, and fun method for creating low-powered characters who are interesting and unique in their ways.  The process allows the players to either select or randomly roll from many long lists of character traits, including the character’s height, her quirks, and, of course, their background.  These traits are largely irrelevant mechanically, but when your goblin thief owns a collection of fifty unique spoons, there is always something to blame when that stealth roll doesn’t go as planned.  The system really forces the players to recognize who their characters are and understand their characters in many ways, fleshing them out as the character progression progresses.  It also makes the character unique in their traits, not their mechanics.  The base character creation system basically gives the players minimal control over their characters’ mechanical benefits, which are largely dictated by their racial features, while maximizing their characters’ story, and, for that, I think it’s one of my favorites.”

The system for Shadow of the Demon Lord has excellent economy of theme and mechanics. The simplicity invokes the feel of many of the best OSR games but it does not shy away from fast, fluid mechanics informed by newer rule sets.

The required dice are a d20 and three d6s. With skills, you target a difficulty of 10 and with attacks you target the opponent’s defense. Oddly, this scales really well and has held up for me, personally, in a way that conveys improvement without taking it to some berserk anime magnitude. Characters advance through three tiers of play and monsters are presented with something akin to a challenge rating.

The magic system is fun with schools of spells with a few ultra-detailed, flavorful effects each. Some are forbidden and accrue corruption which is a whole fun set of rules as well. Stack on some mean-spirited insanity mechanics and it all sings like a devil choir.
In combat, a fast/slow initiated system is handled cinematically rather than as a succession of unimportant rolls.

“[The rules are] Awesome. Easy to understand: D20 and add or remove extra dice for advantage/disadvantage. Roll for damage. Run away! Character sheet was awesomely tiny and easy to understand. I personally don’t like weird artsy character sheets (13 Age, Numenera, etc), but this one worked better for me than most. The backgrounds and flavor text organically make sense within the rules, and are easy to invoke. Themagic system is great, flavorful (and punishing, if you decide to cast nasty spells).”

 “Shadow of the Demon Lord features a simple d20 system that uses the addition of up to three six-sided dice to simulate the modifiers that may be involved in the roll, called banes and boons by the game, such as related professions, advanced equipment, clouded vision, unnaturally strong and putrid stench, etc.  This simple system limits the dice needed for the game to one twenty-sided and three six-sided and is great for players that wish to avoid having to perform many different steps of simple math.  The basic system is very enjoyable because it doesn’t clog the session and resolves itself quickly.  All skills are set at a fixed difficulty and made more difficult with the addition of banes to the roll.   This basic system is very enjoyable because it doesn’t clog the session and resolves itself quickly.  The character advancement system employed by the game is probably the most interesting part of the game, aside from the horror that comes naturally with the setting.  As the characters finish an adventure, the characters level up and at certain levels, gain the benefits of different paths.  These paths range from the simple warriors and magicians to the powerful duelists and exorcists.  This allows for crazy combinations asthe characters progress, such as a changeling who is a magician, an oracle, and a diplomat with abilities reflecting all three paths the character has entered.  This gives the characters of the game an amazing amount of versatility in their advancement.”

It is hard for me to remain objective when evaluating this game as it hits like thirty-six of my forty pet RPG buttons. With that taken into account, I think Shadow of the Demon Lord is a rock solid contribution to the fantasy RPG arsenal. It handles some difficult adult material in a way that is simultaneously reckless and puerile yet completely inclusive and fun.

The rules are a vital system that vanish behind the speedy, blood-splattered narrative and the setting lets you rampage across a cursed and demon-befouled land that crumbles all the more beneath the PCs triumphant steps.

“This game was excellent. After a session of character creation, we just got down to it. The system is light and fast, combats were exciting, and the scenario was appropriately horrifying and creepy. Fun all around!”

“This RPG.LAB took us, the players, through one of the MANY published adventures for Shadow of the Demon Lord.  The plot was extremely well entertaining, featuring a corrupt church official and his disdain with a new and bizarre group of ooze-worshipping cultists.  The story was filled with unimaginably disgusting and vile events, some of which were the results of our party members.  The end result was largely entertaining for everyone in the party and left us wondering a great deal of things, including when and how Gathik would be getting his spoon back from that greedy info-broker.  Even though the length of this RPG.LAB was short compared to the others, it was, nonetheless, a great and enjoyable experience.”

George is the full-time assistant manager of Games & Stuff. He is a fan of way, way too many RPGs.

RPG LAB Report – Feng Shui 2

Long ago, in a land called Daedalus Entertainment, a legendary game designer named Robin Laws created a game called Feng Shui. Feng Shui (which was often described in terms of other famous licensed properties like “The Big Trouble in Little China RPG”) was based on the created world for the CCG called SHADOWFIST which pitted several eccentric factions against one another in a battle for the control of various time junctures. Daedalus spit a few great supplements and then Atlas Games took the wheel and delivered several more. Sporting a stable of writers that might these days be unaffordable to all but the most successful of publishing companies, Feng Shui captured the imaginations of action- loving gamers with its simple 2d6 mechanic and array of evocative stunts and powers.

NOTE: The bits in italic quotations at the end of each section are player comments and not the expressed views of the RPG Lab coordinator.


Oh the setting…

*deep breath*

Throughout time there has been a secret war – a Chi War – in which forces both positive and negative have played a pivotal role. The politics of magic and control are its heart and the players are the agents of heaven, hell and earth. Shaolin monks, cyborg apes, eunuch sorcerers, thousand tongued demons, magically transformed dragons, post-apocalyptic warlords, the immortal rulers of the netherworld and the Hong Kong Police Department have all played their part in this non-linear mess of a battle. Faction agendas, petty whims and good old fashioned heroism are the motivations and the winner’s definition of reality is the prize. The method is entirely based on control of concentrations of geomantic power that take the form of Feng Shui Sites.

“The setting is kind of deep, and rightly so: it’s a revised, slightly advanced edition of the setting that was used in the first edition RPG, inspired by the card game. Which is still being produced, by the way. It has to cover four distinct eras, ranging from feudal China through the British occupation, modern-day, and well into a self-inflicted apocalypse waste. And it has tips for covering other possible eras too.”


Currently Feng Shui 2 only has two game specific supplements in hard copy – the core book and the screen (which also comes with a handy guide to fight locations and a few other bits). So, in addition to the character sheet, we only used these things.


Character Generation in Feng Shui largely makes DungeonWorld’s character generation seem lengthy and cumbersome by comparison. You simply pick an archetype (like Highway Ronin, Exorcist Monk, or Scrappy Kid) strap on some dramatic hooks and motivations, and boom, you are in. That’s it. You just pick the character that resembles your favorite movie hero and go for it.

Since you asked, we had:

  • A Drifter Swordswoman in flight from the terrifying affections of the Queen of the Darkness Pagoda…
  • A roof-hopping Masked Avenger who uses stealth and fear to punish the wicked of Hong Kong…
  • A seemingly bumbling cop with a knack for magical demon management that could end up saving the world…

“Character generation is minimal, basically a matter of filling out details to customize your chosen archetype. That said, the number of choices for archetypes fit the Hong Kong Action theater (HKAT) genre conventions quite nicely, so it doesn’t feel like you’re forced into builds.”

“What character generation system? At its simplest, character creation is a matter of picking a template and copying everything over, unless you printed from the PDF. Any customization beyond that is not only optional, but a matter of negotiation between player and GM. They get around this shortfall by having character templates so robust and iconic that they’re all pretty much playable right off the printer. This may seem to direct your efforts”


Outside of the unique powers (which are summarized in appropriate detail on the archetype sheets for ease of use), the rules are simple:

Postive 1d6 + Negative 1d6 + modifier vs. difficulty modifier (with degrees of success) With this simple mechanic, adjustable with special abilities and stunts, and exploding 6s, you are off to the races. Read over the combat section thoroughly is my advice. Although there is no one right way to enjoy an RPG, Feng Shui without ample action and violence is like ordering salad and ice water at Five Guys.

“People who like “crunchy” games won’t be able to wrap their heads around this one. It’s almost frightfully simple in places, but it has to be a little simple in order to keep play moving fast. This encourages players to come up with wilder, more descriptive actions more befitting a Hong Kong action movie, and benignly shrugs at GMs who hear all that scenery-chewing and say “Eh, why not.”

The laxness also provides a degree of freedom, for example, to play the Magic Cop as either a black-ops modern-day sorceror or as semi-bumbling comic relief. And don’t underestimate the fun of doing the latter.”


Needless to say, we had a blast. Gangsters were cut down, demons were defeated, cocktails were served and weeping guitar laments were played as the bullets flew.

Feng Shui has been one of my favorite gaming properties since its inception and the most recent edition is the best yet. Incredibly easy to prepare for and inspired by stuff we all know and love, this was a rewarding RPG.lab experience.

“This is my third (or fourth, if you count the one I ran) experience with RPG.Lab, and I’ve yet to walk away disappointed. This is a great idea and I hope you guys keep doing it, especially as new games keep appearing.”

George is the full-time assistant manager of Games & Stuff and the de facto GM of RPG.Lab. He is a big fan of way too many RPGs

RPG LAB Report – Warhammer Fantasy Roleplay

Much like the Old World setting itself, Warhammer Fantasy Roleplay (especially this current edition) has seen a lot of turmoil and chaos, in and out of print, it still stands as one of the coolest systems and settings on the market today. Effectively forming the mechanical foundation for the extremely successful line of FFG’s Star Wars RPGs, this is the first RPG iteration of those funky dice mechanics many have come to know and love.

NOTE: The bits in italic quotations at the end of each section are player comments and not the expressed views of the RPG Lab coordinator.


Despite its annihilation with the coming of the Age of Sigmar, Warhammer Fantasy Roleplay preserves our fond memories of the Old World setting in all its whimsical and nightmarish glory. The Empire stands and its allies stand as the final barrier to the incursions of chaos and the impending terrors of the necromancer-god Nagash. Beastmen, Greenskins, and Skaven (there are no Skaven!) feed at the crumbling edges and fairly ordinary folk must find their courage and combat them if humanity is to stand a chance. The Empire boasts powerful wizards, warrior-knights, and champions of the Emperor Karl-Franz but such lofty achievements are far from where the game starts. Rat catchers, boatmen, and halfling cooks are more the order of the day and even the small things can be deadly and infectious.

“The setting is grim, but not necessarily depressing. Things can look bad at one moment, and still offer hope for improvement later. Also, while technically a fantasy setting, it offers numerous opportunities for horror of various sorts—virtually implacable foes, conditions terrible in multiple senses of the word.”


For this game we mostly relied on basic careers from the core set. Insofar as races, we used the human variants from Hero’s Call as well as the halfling. Beyond that, the adventure was a custom scenario that takes place in the wealthy port of Marienberg.


So rather than using the recommended random rolling for character race, we decided to randomly select career cards. Once a career was selected, we agreed that characters would be human unless the career was exclusively for a specific race. The characters we ended up with were:

  • A Human Boatman
  • A Human Hunter
  • A Dwarf Troll-Slayer
  • A Halfling Chef

Once this was done we progressed through the point allocation that determined stats (along with racial adjustments), equipment and all of the other options specific to each character.

We also determined the party’s character. Yes. Warhammer has a party card that allows the Game Master to motivate the party with stress but also provides a special ability useable by the party. This party was a gang of “Brash Young Fools”. As the adventure unfolded, it quickly became obvious that this was the perfect choice.

“The greatest potential pitfall in character creation is selecting character class; you have to work with your other players to make sure that the group you ultimately form is diverse enough to handle much of the little stuff, but still competent enough in key areas like combat to continue moving forward.”


Despite the baroque appearance of the Warhammer Fantasy Roleplay dice, the mechanics are pretty elegant. Much like the Star Wars games, you have dice that are flat successes and failures. Beyond that, you also have results that determine a sort of atmospheric benefit or detriment. That way a character can fail, but still manipulate the situation so that they offer some benefit that the party can take advantage of. In addition to these basic results, you also have the Star of Chaos and the Twin-Tailed Comet of Sigmar which translate into extraordinary triumph and dismal, hell-stained failure.

Because the plot of the adventure was hinged on the remedying of a terrible chaos-tweaked disease, we also used the disease cards to model the onset of this awful pox (which was, luckily, only contracted by a single PC).

“As I mentioned above , this is not a stripped down system……But it is a cool one! The options that are available for social or combat encounters are broad and thought-provoking. The dice system is a dice- pool style with specialized dice. These dice allow for success within every situation….You could hit a Chaos-demon with a farmer’s shovel….but will it hurt it…?…Possibly. The dice pool system is a favorite of mine because it allows for many situations to be more exciting than a rolling of 1 d20 in other system’s.

Not only can you get injured but you can also become fatigued, or stressed out or corrupted…..All of which are story and mechanic driven so that your fight’s will be tougher and your social interactions will be more troublesome. The system helps pull you into the role-playing I think.”


It has to be said that the Warhammer Fantasy setting of the Old World has been largely eradicated through the lens of the miniatures game, it is still alive and well as far as the RPG is concerned. Having not run the thing for ages, I experienced a recurring joy brought about for both mechanical and narrative reasons. For those who long for the days of the Empire, the Vampire Counts and a never-ending deluge of chaos-tainted halfling baked goods, Warhammer Fantasy Roleplay is just the place to enjoy and re-enjoy them.

“You can’t say George was unenthusiastic about the game. He knew the material (both rules and components), had it organized for play (and so did at least one of the players), and wasn’t afraid to use them both. The situation was fairly straightforward, but not without its perils, as it should be for either a multi-session adventure or a very short-run campaign.”

George is the full-time assistant manager of Games & Stuff and the de facto GM of RPG.Lab. He is a big fan of way too many RPGs

July is Age of Sigmar Month!

It has been nearly 1 year since the Age of Sigmar began and we are celebrating in style all through July! The month long celebration kicks off on July 9th with the Rise of the Everchosen Campaign Day here at the store and will be followed by an Escalation League to battle for the mortal realms! Let’s look at what we have planned:

This event is on Saturday, July 9th from 11 AM until 6 PM. Archaon’s most powerful warlords are waging a campaign of destruction across the Mortal Realms, all in search of pieces of an artifact that will grant the Grand Marshal of the Apocalypse an upper hand in his war to conquer all. The forces of Sigmar, Nagash, GorkaMorka, and more have all set out to stop this from happening!

This event is a story driven day of gaming where each battle impacts the overall event. Come and play on some fantastic new terrain that will be unveiled that day representing key locations throughout the nine realms. Bring your own models or play with models provided – This event is all about getting people involved!

If you wish to bring your own models, we ask that you bring fully painted and based figures to keep the event to a very high standard. Bring whatever warscrolls you like, we will make it work!

Starting on July 12th (Tuesday) we are kicking off a 6 week Escalation League to get people working on their armies for Age of Sigmar! Each week we will add more to the forces so we can play bigger battles!

Week one kicks off with 1 Hero and up to 10 additional models. Full details on the League can be found on its event page under Miniatures. There is a one time $10 fee to participate and that money will go toward prize support for the end of the League.

From there Tuesdays will be Age of Sigmar Night starting in July! We will have open gaming, special scenario games, and much more! Keep an eye on the event listings for details.

We hope everyone is as excited as we are to kick things into high gear for Age of Sigmar!


Join us for an all day long celebration of table top board gaming! This year we are pleased to have Passport Games, Czech Games, and USAopoly as sponsoring partners! The fun starts right at 10am!

Paul will be serving as Master of Ceremonies as he hangs out in the Game Room all day. There will be giveaways, piles of promo items, door prizes and more! We’ll be featuring game demos from our partners such as Warehouse 51, Codenames, and Nefarious.
You are of course invited to bring your games from home or play anything in our extensive board game library!

We’ll also be hosting a Small World tournament at 12 noon. Ten dollars gets you in, and we’ve got a bunch of prizes available including metal turn markers and a limited edition Small World Amazon statue.

And did we mention giveaways?
We’re not kidding. There will be all kinds of goodies given away throughout the day to people participating in the open gaming in the back! We can’t wait to see you!


Pre-Orders for The One Ring! RPG Vanguard Update!

Hey One Ring fans!
We currently have not one, but two open pre-order programs for forthcoming titles.


First up is Journeys And Maps, a beautiful set of double-sided maps to use in your games. Including both player maps and Loremaster versions, the Journeys and Maps set includes maps for territories that The One Ring has yet to explore, including not only Wilderland, Eriador and Rohan, but Gondor and Mordor too! Also included is a 32 page supplement detailing sea travel, the ruins of Middle-Earth, and expanded examples for travel hazards. As is the custom with all Cubicle 7 pre-orders, we can provide you with a PDF copy of the supplement upon payment of your pre-order, some weeks before hardcopy release!

HorseLordsOfRohanWe are also still accepting pre-orders for Horse-Lords of Rohan, for The One Ring. Rules for combat on horseback, plus details about Isengard and Fangorn! Your $39.99 in-store pre-order will entitle you to an immediate email containing the complete PDF of the book as you await your hardcopy!



We’ve also got open pre-orders for these exciting titles:

TravellerWe’re also beginning to hear a bit of buzz about the new edition of the classic TRAVELLER game. The game is expected to release around April. $49.99





CallOfCthulhu7COVERFinally, we’re all still patiently awaiting the release of CALL OF CTHULHU 7th edition. Upon release, one lucky customer’s pre-order will be upgraded : they may select a copy of either Racepoint Publishing’s The Complete Fiction of H.P. Lovecraft or The New Annotated H.P. Lovecraft by Leslie Klinger to take home with their new rulebook.