With the floating fortress destroyed and communications restored, our Heroes rush to support the west front.
One of the strangest things about reading Legends in chronological order is that it definitely wasn’t written that way and it shows. Much of the ancient history of the legends canon was told through comics in the 90s, with names like Naga Sadow and Marka Ragnos or Ulic Qel-Droma and Exar Kun taking the spotlight. Later works will reference events in these comics but there was never an actual novelization of them which can confuse readers who wonder if they missed something. They did, but it’s in a comic series not included on the official timeline of books printed inside the cover.
The topic of difficult players came up in discussion in the Tales twitter DMs. This brought up the different sorts of ways players and GMs can not see eye to eye on ideas and drew us to this episode topic.
Fortifications in place, blasters charged, and traps set, our Heroes lay in wait to receive the next phase of the Imperial assault.
What’s this? Another “Something From the Hydian Way?” And it’s a text post? What could it mean?
We were asked about a particular build for a character, it raised a bit of a flag for us and all hosts decided we should talk about specializations that require a bit more work by those around the table.
As the Blood Ambition jumps into hyperspace, an escape pod carrying Neema, Matu, Kith, and Alico sails through the debris field surrounding the shipyards of Xorrn.
We have a huge group to talk about Solo: A Star Wars Story and share our perspectives. To a person we liked the movie, but we also are the sort who can look at it and see what could be done better. Continue reading “The Han Tale”
With the Blood Ambition‘s security force on full alert, the Suicide Shock Squad attempts to access the hyperdrive controls in a last ditch effort to damage the Star Destroyer before it reaches Xorrn.
Communicating difficulty in an encounter is trickier than just giving out a number of dice. The players need to know before hand how to set their expectations. We discuss how and a few things that would normally be missed. Continue reading “The Difficulty Tale”