Intent, Initiation, Execution, Effect - fictional things, probably the single most direct fictional content to be interfaced with real-people speaking and using rules, in the hobby. In a recent dialogue with Zac Porcu, he called it "the beating heart of role-playing."
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"Everyone knows" what a relationship map is, but they're definitely not all the same thing, especially with these variables exposed:
Here's a good example of what Actual Play posting here can be: reflections afterwards. I recommend it. Here the game author is involved and thus rules questions abound, but whoever and about whatever is totally OK too.
For Circle people, the rules questions included how order-of-action relates to groups, and some math concerning the components in a venture, both of which did require some clarification of the text.
Oh golly, let’s see a bunch of guys over-share about how much their characters have been having sex!! ... for those few of you remaining in the room, you’ll see us talk well beyond the boilerplate. Sex has been freed-up in role-playing over the last decade and a half. This seems to have freed us as well into dialing-back and modulating how it plays into everything else, to find some new things this medium-and-activity can do.
Yesterday I played Circle of Hands as GM, but I have some questions about my venture.
My dices were: Black 6, White 3, Red 6.
So it was settled in Spurr with a double elemento of Rbaja.
I chose a Splotch and a Rbaja zone, thinking about a black wizard dead who left behind a big corruption, because he had a lot of marks of Rbaja.
So my first question is: When I have a double element, how do I say witch part of it is the lower?
An interview conducted live on July 1, 2015 with Ron Edwards, the author of the recently Kickstarted and delivered iron age fantasy RPG, Circle of Hands.
You already have the rundown, right?
This is the Crescent Land (map by Tony Dowler):
To the west, inland, is Tamaryon. To the north and wrapping inland is Famberge. The southern coast, mainly the spur, is Spurr. The central coast and most of the associated mountains is Rolke.