RPGNow.com
Close
Close
Browse
 Publisher Info











Back
Other comments left by this customer:
Environmental Impact (3.0)
Publisher: Wizards of the Coast
by Megan R. [Featured Reviewer]
Date Added: 05/29/2016 10:49:53

This adventure is a botanist's nightmare (or delight, depending on your point of view) as an ecoterrorist druid defends his patch of woodland against all comers. Havung started off as a botanist, I like adventures that make use of fantasy plants as well as fantasy animals...


Location-wise, all you need is an undeveloped forest area with a nearby human village, the frontier settler sort of place - so you can put it anywhere suitable within your campaign world. The DM's background explains exactly what's been going on - and going wrong - and there's a brief adventure synopsis before we get a few hooks to get the party involved. Most involve providing the party for a reason to visit the village in question, a place called Sumpter; but if your party boasts a druid amongst its number, he might be having disturbing feelings about a looming inbalance in the area, and want to do something about it.


The adventure opens the morning after they arrive in Sumpter, with a nasty encounter in the street outside where they are staying. The locals will be happy to supply them with what information they have, they are quite desperate for help. Rations are running low and the forest around the village is full of marauding plants and other monsters. You can see why a bunch of adventurers turning up is a welcome sight for them... and the remainder of the adventure involves exploring the forest and dealing with anything untoward that they encounter.


An area map is provided along with copious notes about what the plant monsters will try to do. They're running out of resources as well and becoming increasingly desperate... Various options for dealing with the situation are discussed, along with ideas for further adventure. It's basically a forest 'weedkilling' scenario, but if your group likes that sort of thing you could play up the horror angle of walking through a forest and not knowing which plant is about to pounce! A neat angle on the druidic love for nature.



Rating:
[4 of 5 Stars!]
Environmental Impact (3.0)
Click to show product description

Add to RPGNow.com Order

Shoals of Intrigue (3.0)
Publisher: Wizards of the Coast
by Megan R. [Featured Reviewer]
Date Added: 05/28/2016 10:32:03

Time to get wet! This adventure involves intrigue in a coastal town, but the investigation leads the party underwater - so you will have to make sure that they have access to spells or equipment to survive when submerged.


The backstory for the DM explains what has been going on in Flundspoor, Blakemire, and neighboring port cities - places where there is a thriving market for spies as the cities vie with one another for the best trade deals and other advantages. Sometimes, rarely, their competition dissolves into open warfare... and there are those who seek advantage from their squabbles. The general background as recounted here is common knowledge to locals, but there are some specifics that will, perhaps, become known as the adventure unfolds.


A wide array of hooks are provided to get the party involved, partly depending on where they happen to be. If they are in Blakemire, they might get hired by the local lordling: one of his spies is missing and he'd like him back. But there are other routes to get them into the adventure, some - as befitting a plot that involves spies - being quite devious.


Should they be able to do so, there's a fair bit of information to be gathered and they are going to need a ship - fortunately various routes are laid out whereby they can find themselves afloat. Once at sea, they will eventually come across a wreck - and that's where the adventure proper begins. Being a wreck, it has of course sunk and this is where the need to be able to get underwater comes in. The adventure assumes that the party has what it needs, so you'll need to make sure that provision has been made in some manner.


This wreck is near a chain of uninhabited volcanic islands and - in true James Bond style - the villain of the piece has made a lair in an inactive volcano. A basic map of the interior is supplied (based on one from the Map-a-Week series on the Wizards of the Coast website, the original is still available at the time of writing), but you'll need to come up with your own group of islands.


It's a delightfully original adventure, with opportunites to fight and to talk. In particular, if your party likes intrigue, the entire setting and background provides scope for a whole series of adventures based around the port cities and their fondness for espionage... and if they don't polish off the villian he's likely to have more plans for the area... and maybe for them, too. Or he might seek to hire them. The scope is massive, and I can feel ideas beginning to spawn even as I write.



Rating:
[5 of 5 Stars!]
Shoals of Intrigue (3.0)
Click to show product description

Add to RPGNow.com Order

Into the Frozen Waste (3.0)
Publisher: Wizards of the Coast
by Megan R. [Featured Reviewer]
Date Added: 05/26/2016 07:50:55

A trip into the frozen trackless wildernesses of the north are not to everyone's taste, but for those willing to brave the cold and other dangers, the rewards can be rich!


The DM's background explains what is going on, and says that - as is often the case in this series - the adventure maps are modified versions of ones originally published in the Map-a-Week feature on the Wizards of the Coast website. They are reproduced here, as although links to the originals are provided, they're not there any more.


Several hooks are provided to get the party involved. A druid called Agarathar, who likes exploring and mapping, is putting together a trading expedition and would welcome the company. Or maybe they've heard rumours about a sorcerer who lives on the roof of the world but who is helpful to those who seek him out. There are various ways of getting them into the right place. The adventure itself consists of five encounters and the exploration of the sorcerer's base, but everything starts in the small but prosperous port of Bethra, the last civilised outpost before the frozen wastes. The encounters provide plenty of excitement for the journey - by boat and then overland - to the sorcerer's home: it's nice to have the journey form an integral part of the adventure, particular as many adventures in this series have jumped straight from a town to the 'adventure site' without worrying how the party gets there. It's not just the environment that will present problems, either...


The sorcerer's home is built inside an iceberg and is a pretty chilly place. The welcome the party gets could be described as a bit chilly as well. The scenario ends with a few notes on further adventures (chiefly, getting back to warmer climes!). Overall it is nicely put together, and there's a real feel of character actions making a difference. The encounters are structured in such a way that the party should feel that they have considerable freedom of action, even though they are actually moving through a set sequence of events.



Rating:
[5 of 5 Stars!]
Into the Frozen Waste (3.0)
Click to show product description

Add to RPGNow.com Order

The Treasure of the Black Veils (3.0)
Publisher: Wizards of the Coast
by Megan R. [Featured Reviewer]
Date Added: 05/24/2016 07:19:31

Fancy a spot of treasure hunting? Most parties of adventurers find the lure of treasure hard to resist, and here is an opportunity to go after the loot of a long-dead bandit.


The opening section tells the story of the bandits and their fate. It's all the sort of 'common knowledge' stuff that the party ought to be able to pick up quite easily if they don't already know the story. There are notes on the ruins of the abbey that once was their lair, and what's there now, these the DM will want to keep to himself. It's said, however, that the place is haunted by the bandit leader, who was slain when the band was attacked by the local lordling's army - and this provides one of the hooks, not that you'll probably need much of an enticement...


The logical starting point is a small town on the edge of the fenland where the ruined abbey is situated. There's the usual stat block for it, and notes on what the party can find out there - a few more rumours, a chat with a helpful druid, as well as the full story of the rise and fall of the Black Veil Bandits. Oh, and apparently someone turned up recently saying that they'd found the treasure but needed a cart to haul it out... only they were never seen again.


There is a map of the ruins (you'll need to come up with your own fens and any encounters that happen on the way to the abbey) with detailed descriptions of each location therein and the encounters that will take place there. There are assorted monsters and an interesting Big Bad to defeat - none are interested in conversation - but if the party can find the loot it is well worth the having! Note that it is extremely well-hidden, you may need to guide the party a little in figuring out what they have to do.


A neat straightforward treasure hunt, an excellent side-adventure and a way to raise some party funds...



Rating:
[4 of 5 Stars!]
The Treasure of the Black Veils (3.0)
Click to show product description

Add to RPGNow.com Order

Test of the Demonweb (3.0)
Publisher: Wizards of the Coast
by Megan R. [Featured Reviewer]
Date Added: 05/22/2016 07:01:31

More Drow fun for your party as they encounter some who wish to experiment with novel fighting techniques agaist surface-dwellers...


The background for the DM introduces Arda Pharn, a drow cleric with an experimental turn of mind, and explains what she's up to. The adventure can be a side-trek, with this being the party's sole encounter with her, or you may devise a whole plot arc around her. She's not after killing her test subjects - it does make data collection a bit difficult after all!


Several hooks are provided to get the party involved, and there is some information to be gathered (much of it misleading) mostly based around an adventuring group that has recently disappeared whilst out exploring. This adventure begins when they arrive at Arda's 'laboratory' complex, you will have to organise getting there and any adventures along the way.


This complex uses uses a modified version of the Queen's Dungeon map from the Map-a-Week feature on the Wizards of the Coast website, which is provided here (the original can still be downloaded from the link in the PDF at the time of writing). It makes for a good delve, especially for parties who enjoy the challenge of traps, puzzles, and a goodly array of monsters to fight.


Arda herself does not make an appearance, she's watching magically from afar. However, at least one creature encountered has some inkling of what is going on and may hint at it to the party if they stop to chat. Parties who cope with the challenges and escape will be likely to attract Arda's attention in the future if you fancy some follow-up adventures. If you want to know more about her, there's an article on the Wizards of the Coast website in the D&D 3.X archives (at the moment, anyway), Google her name to find it. If they don't do so well, Arda has an ongoing need for experimental subjects and, shall we say, the party will be hoping that you write an escape scenario real soon! A neat adventure presenting believeable Drow opposition, with the potential for continuing adventures.



Rating:
[5 of 5 Stars!]
Test of the Demonweb (3.0)
Click to show product description

Add to RPGNow.com Order

Tiger's Palace (3.0)
Publisher: Wizards of the Coast
by Megan R. [Featured Reviewer]
Date Added: 05/20/2016 07:55:15

This adventure is best used either as a regular episode in an ongoing general adventuring game or as the climactic moment in a plotline that pits the party against Bhishana Bhaga - in which case, read this and understand her long before the party reaches the suggested level for this adventure (9th-10th) and weave her into earlier adventures of your own devising.


If this is the party's first encounter with Bhishana Bhaga, several hooks are provided to catch their attention - one delightful one has the party invited to 'have a go' by Bhaga herself, a sort of penetration testing. Notes are also provided about where to put the adventure in your campaign world - somewhere mountainous where gnomes mine if used 'as is', or you can vary it somewhat as to anywhere there is a mine with people (irrespective of race) mining it. She's likely to charm even evil miners, however.


The adventure itself is a straightforward delve. The mine itself is based on a modified version of the Old Mines map from the February 2002 Map-a-Week selection on the Wizards of the Coast website. At the time of writing, the link in the PDF still works if you want to see the original, but the modified version is printed here.


The notes on encounters in the mine are comprehensive, with a couple of good fights and some devious traps to overcome. There is also loads of information on what Bhaga will do, how she prepares herself and her likely responses to party actions. Negotiations are unlikely, come ready for a fight. Notes on wrapping up the adventure finish this module off, with the reminder that if they are successful the party's reputation is going to be increased substantially - something that will attract not only job offers but the attention of evil creatures as well!


A nicely put together if straightforward delve, with everything where it is for a reason.



Rating:
[5 of 5 Stars!]
Tiger's Palace (3.0)
Click to show product description

Add to RPGNow.com Order

Start at the End (3.0)
Publisher: Wizards of the Coast
by Megan R. [Featured Reviewer]
Date Added: 05/18/2016 12:17:01

It appears to be a straightforward task, just the thing for some up-and-coming adventurers like the party. A rural village is being pestered by a young dragon that has taken up residence in nearby hills, and the locals would like him killed or driven off.


The background notes for the DM reveal what is really going on, and a map of the place the upstart dragon has chosen for his lair is provided (just as well, although it was in the Map-a-Week series on the Wizards of the Coast website, the link provided no longer works!). As a side-trek adventure it can be placed in any suitable spot in your campaign world, or you may wish to create a longer story arc in which the dragon, who is called Kyracolides, features... that's up to you.


Three hooks are provided to get the party into the right area - only one actually mentions a dragon, so if you don't want to give them any warning use one of the others. There's a brief note about the village (little more than its game stats), and one or two snippets of information, but then it's on to the lair itself with plenty of detail to support the 'dungeon delve' that is the meat of this adventure.


Shall we just say that Kyracolides doesn't live on his own? Someone left quite a few traps down there as well... and as for the Big Bad at the end... that should prove an interesting surprise for the party. There are suggestions for continuing the adventure, and that's it.


This is an adventure full of surprises and should provide quite a challenge for a party of the intended level (7th), but it's a challenge that will be enjoyed by anyone who likes a classic delve.



Rating:
[5 of 5 Stars!]
Start at the End (3.0)
Click to show product description

Add to RPGNow.com Order

The Sea Witch (3.0)
Publisher: Wizards of the Coast
by Megan R. [Featured Reviewer]
Date Added: 05/18/2016 07:55:31

Time to deal with a pirate... a notorious one (of course) called Black Molly whose crew of ogres and other neferious degenerates has a reputation for cruelty and who has now captured a pivotal lighthouse serving a populated and heavily-travelled coastline with the aim of extorting a large payment to keep the light lit so preventing seafarers from crashing onto the rocks!


Likely to make a good side-trek adventure (unless you have a particularly nautical twist to your campaign) three hooks are provided, any one of which ought to get the party involved. Further developments, if you require them, can be drawn from what Black Molly is really up to and investigations of underwater caverns and wrecks... provided the party doesn't object to getting wet.


An area map and plan of the lighthouse are both provided (originally published in the Map-a-Week series on the Wizards of the Coast website), and there's a detailed description of the lighthouse and what is to be found there. This of course includes members of Black Molly's crew and the pirate captain herself. It appears that the crew's sole reaction to intruders will be to fight them, and while no other option is explicitly given for Black Molly, given the detail provided on an item she is looking for coupled with the total absence of any clues for the party to find about it, you may wish to have her attempt to enter into conversation so you can at least have the party share a potentially interesting tale, particularly if you plan to develop the adventure further.


With a nicely-developed lighthouse, potential for further adventure and, well, PIRATES, what is there not to like?



Rating:
[5 of 5 Stars!]
The Sea Witch (3.0)
Click to show product description

Add to RPGNow.com Order

The Crumbling Hall of the Frost Giant Jarl (3.0)
Publisher: Wizards of the Coast
by Megan R. [Featured Reviewer]
Date Added: 05/18/2016 07:51:02

The basic premise of this adventure is that some frost giants - who normally eke out a precarious existance as bandits high in the mountains - are having ideas above their station, harking back to long-ago days when they were a force to be reckoned with in the area. There's a bit more detail regarding who's involved and their intentions in the background notes for the DM, of course, but the fact that they are getting a bit frisky is pretty much common knowledge.


A few hooks are provided to help you get the party interested, but it's left to you to decide where their lair - this crumbling hall - might be, with a suggestion that you might make finding it part of the adventure, involving research of old records as well as exploration in hostile conditions.


The actual contents of this module start with the crumbling hall itself. It's based on September 2001 offerings in the Map-a-Week feature on the Wizards of the Coast website, with the relevant portion being reproduced here (although the original link in the PDF still works at the time of writing). It's a pretty straight-forward delve with some nice touches, but just about every creature encountered is going to fight, no questions asked. There are a few surprises, though...


A chilly challenge with nice detail and one unique creature that could prove... interesting, especially if it gets loose.



Rating:
[4 of 5 Stars!]
The Crumbling Hall of the Frost Giant Jarl (3.0)
Click to show product description

Add to RPGNow.com Order

House of the Harpies (3.0)
Publisher: Wizards of the Coast
by Megan R. [Featured Reviewer]
Date Added: 05/13/2016 08:08:48

This adventures involves a group of thieves who thought they were ever so smart in having a base outside of the city on which they prey - the city guards are not concerned about what happens outside the city walls, and the thieves do not trouble anyone other than city-dwellers so nobody around the amazing tree-house they've constructed is interested in them either. Only they have now been ousted by some harpies...


The obvious mission is to evict the harpies: whether or not the party is happy about the thieves moving back in depends on their outlook (or who is paying them!). The hooks provided to get them involved include, interestingly, a couple which are completely inaccurate but will get them to the right place, as well as more obvious things like the party rogue being approached for assistance.


The city is left unspecified so you can run this adventure anywhere you have a city with a forest nearby capable of supporting the tree house. The plan provided (again originally from the Map-a-Week feature on the Wizards of the Coast website) shows an evergreen tree, but it's not important to the structure of the tree house so if the most suitable forest is deciduous, a tree of appropriate size from there will do fine. (Or perhaps you are not enough of a botanist to care...) Be that as it may, the actual habitable portions of the tree house - and the mess the harpies have created - is well-described and should prove an entertaining 'inverted delve' for the party, with assorted harpies to fight as they, understandably, do not wish to be evicted.


Neatly, the harpies are not treated en mass, there is a defined leader with her own plans and tactics, as well as other mature harpies and even some young ones - who still can make themselves unpleasant to intruders. A few brief notes on how to follow up the adventure, depending both on why the party got involved in the first place and the outcome, are included.


Overall it is a nice straightforward adventure which can slot neatly into any campaign when the party is in an appropriate location - perhaps you want to get them more involved in urban life, or maybe they are just passing through - and level, with scope for being treated as a side-trek or incorporated more closely into your plots.



Rating:
[4 of 5 Stars!]
House of the Harpies (3.0)
Click to show product description

Add to RPGNow.com Order

The Secret of the Windswept Wall (3.0)
Publisher: Wizards of the Coast
by Megan R. [Featured Reviewer]
Date Added: 05/11/2016 11:53:19

Oh dear! This adventure involves a crew of workmen building a wizard his tower who have been trapped by a cave-in... as International Rescue doesn't cover your campaign world, perhaps the party might like to help?


The adventure uses two maps originally published in 2001 as part of the Map-a-Week feature on the Wizards of the Coast website, but don't fret if you cannot find them, they are reproduced here. A sea-side village called Poisson is quite a-buzz - home of the workmen, they were excited by the wizard Sionaas choosing to settle in nearby mountains and now they are concerned about the fate of those he hired to build his tower. Several hooks are provided to get the party involved, most of which are designed to put them in the right place to hear the plea for help. There's some information to be gathered if the party choose to ask around (or have a handy bard who can access his knowledge), and a fair bit of background about the area in general - perhaps they have already been exploring the area when the messenger arrives.


Further background is provided for the DM about Sionaas and what he's up to... something that leads to his rather odd request, when the party arrives, that they use no magic in attempting a rescue! So this adventure will involve a lot of digging!


There's an intriguing mystery to investigate and some new critters (stats provided) to defeat, but most interesting is the wizard himself, who IF he chooses to trust the party (he really does like his secrets) may have some interesting tasks for them in the future... but that, of course, will be up to you to design. Providing a whole area to explore and a potential patron, this provides a lot for a DM hoping to build up a campaign in a fairly remote area, a good framework on which to build your own ideas!



Rating:
[5 of 5 Stars!]
The Secret of the Windswept Wall (3.0)
Click to show product description

Add to RPGNow.com Order

Fang, Beak, and Claw (3.0)
Publisher: Wizards of the Coast
by Megan R. [Featured Reviewer]
Date Added: 05/09/2016 08:10:19

Fancy dealing with a spot of eco-terrorism deep in the woods? This adventure seed (it's not really a full-blown adventure) provides a few hooks to get the party involved in investigating just why a group of loggers is having such a difficult time. Some background notes for the DM explain what is going on, and then it's time to head for the forest.


Although designed with Faerûn in mind, there isn't really anything to tie it to the Forgotten Realms, so you can set it in any suitable little-exploited woodlands in your own campaign world if you prefer.


There's some basic details of what had happened so far - you will probably want to embellish this a bit - and then the party is expected to track the perpetrators (hint: make sure there's someone around who can track!) to their base of operations. Then you get notes on those involved, including stat blocks and details of how they are likely to react when the party comes a-visiting.


The nice thing is that there is actually an option to talk to the perpetrators rather than fight them - although if your party prefers to let their swords do the talking that will work fine as well. It could prove an interesting way for them to establish their credentials in the area as people who will sort out problems... always a good way for adventurers to get work.



Rating:
[4 of 5 Stars!]
Fang, Beak, and Claw (3.0)
Click to show product description

Add to RPGNow.com Order

The Ministry of Winds (3.0)
Publisher: Wizards of the Coast
by Megan R. [Featured Reviewer]
Date Added: 05/09/2016 07:43:54

This is an urban adventure concerning a strange building in the middle of town. Which town is up to you, although it does tie in quite well with Return to the Temple of Elemental Evil and if you have that you could use Hommlet. It will work well anywhere, though, as it is quite self-contained.


The background for the DM explains what is going on within this odd building and several hooks are provided to help you to persuade the party that paying it a visit would be a good idea. A few snippets of rumours and lore can be gathered by parties prepared to ask around a bit, or if they have a bard who might have heard something...


Of course the first trick is to get in. That done, there is plenty to see within both above and below ground... for what appears to be a simple if mysterious obelisk has an extensive basement to explore. Based on a map originally presented as part of the Map-a-Week series on the Wizards of the Coast website (but reproduced here), the various chambers are well-described although it's likely that every encounter will provoke a fight.


It provides an interesting interlude, but that's about it. If you decide to set it in a town the party is familiar with, a spot of foreshadowing might be appropriate - mention the obelisk in passing as they go about their business. Of course, if they are new in town again they might notice it even before they have occasion to visit.



Rating:
[4 of 5 Stars!]
The Ministry of Winds (3.0)
Click to show product description

Add to RPGNow.com Order

The Tower of Deception (3.0)
Publisher: Wizards of the Coast
by Megan R. [Featured Reviewer]
Date Added: 05/06/2016 08:08:09

History has long told tales of 'wreckers' who lure ships off course by placing false navigation beacons, and this adventure deals with something a bit similar. Inspired by a Todd Gamble map (presented as part of a 'Map-a-Week' project on the Wizards of the Coast website in the first few years of this century), it presents a tower to explore and strange evils to defeat.


There are two ways to get the party involved. Either they are approached by local merchants concerned about a 'ghostly tower' that has lured ships to their doom on the rocks or - and this is the novel one - you can grab them out of thin air when they are teleporting (of their own accord or for some other reason)... for the 'light' on the tower is actually a magical device designed to trap people who are teleporting! If you use this option, it's advised not to use it the first time they try teleporting. It's also a good way to get them to some completely different part of the campaign world - distance is no object to this device.


Depending on which option you choose the party either arrives by boat (crewed by some nervous sailors who promptly depart) or somewhere inside the tower. To handle this, there's a comprehensive level by level description of the tower and what can be encountered or found there, leaving you free to describe it as appropriate as the party explores. For a deserted tower there's a surprising lot going on there, with traps and monsters and more to keep the party entertained. The really tricky thing is that the tower is so designed that once you're inside, it is very difficult to get out again - thus the real adventure is to escape!


The adventure is inventive and well-resourced. Some ideas for follow-up adventures are provided, chiefly drawing on individuals met inside the tower. I particularly like the way it can be used as a regular adventure or to trap unwary characters, and the potential for turning a campaign on its head by sending the party to an entirely different part of your world - or even to a new one! - is something worth pondering!



Rating:
[5 of 5 Stars!]
The Tower of Deception (3.0)
Click to show product description

Add to RPGNow.com Order

Manifesting: A Tale (3.0)
Publisher: Wizards of the Coast
by Megan R. [Featured Reviewer]
Date Added: 05/05/2016 07:39:02

This adventure was originally released about the same time as the Psionics Handbook, and so provides an opportunity for a character who wishes to develop psionic powers to play out how he came to have them.


The background for the DM tells of how one Lord Prisius has a rather unusual castle with interesting architecture... and that his young daughter is the architect! Only one night the young lady vanished, and her father is offering a reward to anyone who can explain what's happened to her or, even better, bring her back. Enter the party... The background also explains what is really going on, of course.


The adventure involves a lot of interaction and investigation, meeting the various inhabitants of the castle and figuring out what has actually taken place. Once you have got the party involved, they may wander at will around the castle and surrounding lands. A series of encounters are provided, but they may be run in any order depending on what the party chooses to do and where they decide to go. The DM is provided with a list of 'Secrets' and it's made clear who knows what, role-playing will be needed to find out what each person knows - and if you wish to roll for NPC attitudes, their knowledge is differentiated as to what they are prepared to reveal depending on whether they are indifferent, friendly or helpful (along with the DC checks to get them there). A good map of the castle is provided too.


There is quite a good possibility of a fight at the very end of the adventure once the characters have figured out what is going on, but the rest depends on wits and role-playing rather than combat skills. The adventure will probably work best in a world where there is some but not much psionics, and it would be possible for the party - if astute - to figure things out even if none of them are gifted in that direction. However it would provide an excellent opportunity for a player who wants to develop his character's abilities in psionics to take the first steps as his gift slowly burgeons... talk it over out of character with your players in advance and if someone is interested in developing psionics, this adventure can provide the opportunity for his journey to begin.



Rating:
[5 of 5 Stars!]
Manifesting: A Tale (3.0)
Click to show product description

Add to RPGNow.com Order

Displaying 91 to 105 (of 2078 reviews) Result Pages: [<< Prev]   1  2  3  4  5  6  7  8  9 ...  [Next >>] 
Back
You must be logged in to rate this
0 items
 Gift Certificates
Powered by DrivethruRPG