Two Doctors Review
If you’re looking for a young adult fantasy with romance, fantastical magic, and an ever-expanding mythos, then Korrigan is a must-read!
Game theming has always been one of my favorite aspects of a game. Be it cheesy or serious, the theming immerses you into the story, setting, and feelings of the game.
Urban Gothic. Not my favorite title, and I don’t see the connection to the story, but that doesn’t exactly matter, because the story contained inside is fantastical and wonderful and poignant. It cuts to the soul, for its themes slice through the psychological and the broken and the wounded.
Financial Freedom is, to be frank, an incredibly accessible work. Lawson does a great job of breaking down concepts that would confuse or frustrate my younger self (i.e. building a sturdy budget, acknowledging the value of life insurance policies at early ages) as well as others who may not necessarily have a background in financial wellness.
Archangel and its sequels have tremendous potential to explore intriguing moral and metaphysical questions regarding the relationship between God and the intervention of the divine into the affairs of Earth.
Arbuckle has established a story with many open-ended strands it can follow; I’m excited to see where the narrative goes in Augmented, the sequel.
Mark Engels writes with incredible clarity and skill, bringing life to characters with skill hard to match. And more importantly, he keeps the story barreling forward from the very first page, throwing readers into the action immediately.
I’ll be honest in saying that I don’t have a lot of experience with many types of campaign games. I’ve played a few that I really like and some that I am happy to see slowly gathering dust on the shelf for a little while…
By Christie Valentine Powell, Mira’s Griffin follows a young girl (Mira) who discovers griffins living in the mountains near her village. She befriends one, but in the process, a whole cascade of events spiral out of control in to a plot with ever increasing stakes.