Entropy preview: Humanity

Entropy, the new game coming out by Stormforge West, has over 20 races that you will be able to play as, and we’ll be showcasing some of them as time goes by. To get you started in the Entropy universe, we’ll start off with humanity, to show you what we look like in the far future.

So without further ado, here’s Charly from West to talk about humanity in Entropy:


The Human race is one of the newer addition to the space travel community. Strange people from Earth in the Sol system, with an unsettling focus on establishing and spreading their control, they frighten other communities and cause diplomatic stress daily.

They played a critical role in the horrible events that transpired during the Shroud War. While the snake people, the Cyrex, were tearing apart colonies, Humans fought to profit from other species’ misfortune by force and even using indirect slavery by making them mercenaries against their own people.

In recent years, Humans spread around the Cosmic Exchange like a plague, mixing their culture and gene at an alarming rate. They left the Concord military group’s protection to settle around multiple fronts as independent privateers and colonists, but the sheer amount of Human multiplying makes the Concord still one of the most influential groups in space, at the dismay of the Cosmic Exchange.

A strong Human tradition takes an interest in other cultures, to accumulate enemies or allies, and fight for what they want, making them wonderful and frightening people.


If you want to know more about Entropy join our Discord server, and chat with the dev himself.

Gates Update

It’s been a while since we heard about Gates, so here’s James from Stormforge West to talk about how he’s been getting on with it:

Gates has been in progress for close to four years now. A long time for sure. Schooling has taken up most of my time. Senior year is rough, but it is just about over. Though I can see my bachelors degree on the horizon, and I am itching to focus on making games.

The current state of Gates is playable. Hell, it is damn near complete. What I need to do to finally finish this game is to continue to polish and play it over and over. I need to wait for art, which will take a while because the art style of gates is a beautiful hand-painted (with real paint) aesthetic. I suspect another year will be needed to get Gates to where it needs to be. I am patient, and I hope you will not lose hope. Gates should be given the care it deserves, rather than rushing it out. Similar to what I did for Haunt. Some other time sinks include another RPG project (I am a fool, I know. More on that soon) and a video game studio that I am starting here in a month or two. That, and a full-time job so I may eat.

With the depressing stuff out of the way, here is some info about the game. I have fleshed out some of the rules for worlds. Different rule changes based on the genre of the world. For instance, in a wild west inspired world, there are rules for duels. One of my favourite rules for that genre is the tumbleweed rule. Essentially, combat pauses whenever a tumbleweed blows through the scene.

Naturally, you do not need to follow these rules. But they can make the worlds feel like the genre they are in.

Artifacts are something else I did not talk about in length. So this is a prime opportunity to do that. Artifacts are magic items, but they are also a part of the character. They influence your characters actions as well as give different boons. More importantly, they grow with the character as well. With more spirit, the character can have a more powerful artifact. Here is a quick example is taken from the book (western themed to keep the post consistent, of course.):

Gates is starting to look very good, but its snail pace is frustrating. But, slow and steady, right?

Anyway.

The other RPG I am working on will be a free product. It is an OSR game, and if you are not familiar with that I will make a blog post later to go over the game in detail. In a nutshell, its a retro DND clone. Though, this game has a heavy bronze age theme to it. Instead of saving princesses from dragons, you will be fighting dinosaurs to gain favour with the gods. It’s working title is Stone and Spear: Dawn of Kings.


If you want to chat with James and the other devs of Stormforge West about the games they’re making, come join our Discord server.

Enforcer in progress

ENFORCER, our INQ28 game is coming along stunningly. We’re already getting it on InDesign and getting the layout sorted, and we are busy getting the cover art done.

enforcer layout

So expect to see ENFORCER out soon on DriveThruRPG very soon alongside our other projects. In the mean time, if you want to see how the draft rules for ENFORCER looks like, come join our Discord server and have a look.

Entropy, A new game by Stormforge West

The Stormforge family keeps on growing, and we have a new developer join our Stormforge West team: Charly. Charly is working on an awesome new game called Entropy, so without further ado, here it is:

Entropy is a Science Fiction Cosmic Horror roleplaying game, made with the intent to make players and a game master experience a near future in an alternate universe where monsters and strange things lurk in space.

Inspired by the works of H.P. Lovecraft and many other futuristic sources, Entropy offer a balance of horror and action and allow anyone to play from a range of twenty-six player races to adventure and have politics and martial dilemma in space with. Spend your talents and experience how you see fit in a free form system which values a good and story driven character and honour the ones who can manage to survive through what the game has to offer.

Discover strange meanings in reality, become insane trying to make sense of the unknown, have intense shootouts with futuristic weapons and magic, get ripped open by an alien monster on your own ship, or summon a god by mistake when trying to open a portal! Entropy can offer scares and an eerie environment in a world rich with lore and plenty of stories to live through with your friends or strangers with a unique mature theme and plenty of ways to meet your end.

In Entropy, the game is about how you died, not how you live.


If you want to know more about Entropy join our Discord server, and chat with the dev himself.

Enforcer, an INQ28 game

In the early 2000s, I loved playing Inquisitor, a miniature based RPG for Warhammer 40k. Before I ever knew what D&D, Shadowrun, GURPS or any other RPG was, my friends and I were spending our weekends playing one.

Now, with a rise of interest in INQ28 games, I’ve been drawn back to my love for the mini-based RPGs, and have decided to make one of my own.

As the title of this post shows, the game will be called Enforcer and its setting will be a dystopian, cyberpunk earth in the far future. The rules will take heavy inspiration from the old Inquisitor game, but use 28mm scale and be based on centimetres rather than inches (because we all love the metric system, don’t we?).

I’m making the rules as accessible and intuitive as possible, so it’s quick and easy to learn, and you spend more time working on your strategy and tactics in the game, rather than what rule goes where. The fun of mini-based RPGs is about the game itself, how and where the models are, what can be done and how to do it. I will really emphasise this part, and make you as the player just as important in how the game goes, as the character you play. Player skill is really an important factor here.

When and where is it coming out?

A large chunk of Enforcer’s rules are already done, so the “when” is very soon. We’ll also be taking a different track with Enforcer than we have with previous games, and will be releasing it as an Early Access game. So once the rules are in a playable state, we will put it up on DriveThruRPG. The early access phase of the game will work as an open beta where we can collect feedback from anyone playing the game, and improve it as we build it.

Every dollar that Enforcer makes during the early access phase will go towards the art that will litter the book, so that when the full release comes out, it will look absolutely gorgeous. Also, everyone that buys the game during its early access phase will be able to get the hardcover version at cost-price.

We’re already working on the cover art, so expect to be able to get your hands on it real soon. In the mean time, we are already talking about it on our Discord server, so if you’re keen, come on by and find out more about Enforcer.

Sigil Casino Games: d100 Slots

Last time on our Casino Games series, we showed you the grand table of the casino: Roulette.

This time, however, we’ll talk about the everpresent game that lights up the casino: the Slots

d100 Slots

Slots are the easiest of the Sigil Casino Games to play, as there is just one roll to do and no skill (or Skill) involved at all. You put in your money, you press the button/pull the lever, and hope for the best.

Playing d100 slots means simply rolling declaring how much of your Wealth Skill Level you are willing to bet, and then rolling 3d10. That’s all there is to it. Just like real-life slot machines, it’s quick and easy, perhaps too quick and easy, and that’s where the danger lies.

Slots these days have dozens of symbols and colours that can appear on the screen that mix and match to create the random results, but on a d10 there is only 10 numbers to pick from. This means that the results you can get are fewer, but it also means that the odds of winning are greater.

So when you’ve made your “bet” and rolled your 3d10, simply look at the table below and see what you’ve won.

The Slot Results

DescriptionPay-Out
3 identical numbers (e.g.: 2, 2, 2)100 to 1
2 identical numbers (e.g.: 7, 7, 4)25 to 1
3 successive numbers (e.g.: 4, 5, 6)25 to 1
Odds or evens (e.g.: 2, 6, 0)10 to 1
3 odd/even successive numbers (e.g.: 1, 3, 5)50 to 1

Remember that with slots, you don’t have to guess or predict or pick the winning numbers like with roulette. As long as your d10s show any of the results you will get your pay-out.

And that’s it, you are set to go!

Betting

Betting in the Sigil System works by using “points” of your character’s Wealth Skill Level. If you win, you gain a bonus to your Wealth Skill Check equal to the amount of points you’ve won until such a time as your GM decides you have used up all of your winnings (at least for 1 session). Similarly, you won’t lose any levels in your Wealth Skill if you lose a bet, but you will take a penalty to any Wealth Skill Checks equal to the amount of points your lost.

You can bet as many points of Wealth up to your character’s Wealth Skill Level plus any points you have already won. Other characters can “spot” you some money by taking a penalty to their Wealth Skill Checks, and you will gain some “points” to bet with.

Travel Journal of Short Tales

We are pleased to announce the newest game from Stormforge West and the newest member of the Stormforge family.

Law C. Esper has joined our team and has made the gorgeously designed Travel Journal of Short Tales. Short Tales is a beautiful game meant for one-two session games full of lighthearted and comfortable adventures. Coming in at only 11 pages, Travel Journal of Short Tales is also a breeze to read and to learn.

Travel Journal of Short Tales is available now on DriveThruRPG for only $1, so grab a copy, get some hot cocoa, and get ready for the comfiest of stories.


And if you want to chat with Law about Short Tales, and with all the other Stormforge fans, then come join our Discord server!

Sigil Casino Games: Roulette

Last time on our Casino Games series, we showed you the most famous of casino games: Poker.

This time, however, we’ll talk about the one where it is all about luck, hope and prayers: Roulette

d100 Roulette

The roulette table is where you want to be if you love taking a risk, and love getting even bigger rewards. With 35 to 1 pay-out, you can put in a little and get out a lot.

Sigil Roulette is actually very easy to play, and has only two steps: First everyone places their bets, and then the GM rolls a d100. That’s all there is, simple as that. All you as the player needs to know is how to bet.

The Roulette Board

This is what a roulette board looks like and where your PCs will place their chips to make their bets. There’s 37 pockets on a roulette wheel (running from 0 to 36) and how you bet will depend which of these 37 in whatever combination will get you your winnings.

The Bets

There are 13 types of bets you can place, and we’ll run through them, how they work and what your pay-out will be.

NameDescriptionPay-out
StraightBet on a single number.35 to 1
SplitBet on two adjacent numbers (e.g. 14, 17 or 8, 9).17 to 1
StreetBet on three horizontally adjacent numbers (e.g. 7, 8, 9).11 to 1
CornerBet on four numbers on a corner (e.g. 10, 11, 13, 14).8 to 1
Double StreetBet on six horizontally adjacent numbers from two horizontal lines (e.g. 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36).5 to 1
TrioBet on adjacent numbers that include 0 (0, 1, 2 or 0, 2, 3)11 to 1
First FourBet on numbers 0, 1, 2 , 3.8 to 1
Low or HighBet on numbers 1 through 18, or 19 through 36.1 to 1
Red or BlackBet that the number will either be Red or Black.1 to 1
Even or OddBet that the number will either be Even or Odd.1 to 1
DozenBet that the number will be either in the first dozen (1 through 12), second dozen (13 through 24), or last dozen (25 through 36).2 to 1
ColumnBet that the number will be in one of the three columns.2 to 1
SnakeBet on numbers 1, 5, 9, 12, 14, 16, 19, 23, 27, 30, 32, 34.2 to 1

For the pay-outs, 1 to 1 means that you will win as much as you bet (and get your bet back as well). So if you bet 5 points of Wealth, you will win an additional 5 points of Wealth.

After everyone has placed their bets and their PCs have put their chips on the boards, the GM as the NPC host rolls a d100 to spin the roulette wheel.

The Roulette Wheel

While 37 doesn’t quite divide neatly into 100, a d100 is all you’ll need to simulate the roulette wheel. And when you roll that d100, simply consult the table below to see where the roulette wheel stopped:

1-3 (Green)        0

4-6 (Red)            32

7-9 (Black)          15

10-12 (Red)        19

13-15 (Black)     4

16-18 (Red)        21

19-21 (Black)     2

22-24 (Red)        25

25-27 (Black)     17

28-30 (Red)        34

31-33 (Black)     6

34-36 (Red)        27

37-39 (Black)     13

40-42 (Red)        36

43-45 (Black)     11

46-48 (Red)        30

49-51 (Black)     8

52-54 (Red)        23

55-57 (Black)     10

58-60 (Red)        5

61-63 (Black)     24

64-66 (Red)        16

67-69 (Black)     33

70-72 (Red)        1

73-75 (Black)     20

76-78 (Red)        14

79-80 (Black)     31

81-82 (Red)        9

83-84 (Black)     22

85-86 (Red)        18

87-88 (Black)     29

89-90 (Red)        7

91-92 (Black)     28

93-94 (Red)        12

95-96 (Black)     35

97-98 (Red)        3

99-100  (Black) 26

Betting

Betting in the Sigil System works by using “points” of your character’s Wealth Skill Level. If you win, you gain a bonus to your Wealth Skill Check equal to the amount of points you’ve won until such a time as your GM decides you have used up all of your winnings (at least for 1 session). Similarly, you won’t lose any levels in your Wealth Skill if you lose a bet, but you will take a penalty to any Wealth Skill Checks equal to the amount of points your lost.

You can bet as many points of Wealth up to your character’s Wealth Skill Level plus any points you have already won. Other characters can “spot” you some money by taking a penalty to their Wealth Skill Checks, and you will gain some “points” to bet with.

The Things Lost To Time

Stormforge West has a new project, and the first taste of that is already available on DriveThruRPG. So without further ado, here’s James:


The Things Lost to Time is a fantasy dungeon designed for OSR games, but is easily modified to fit any game with moderate tweaking. It is a tale of a vessel, lost to time, that crashed on whichever planet your game takes place. So long ago that it sunk into the earth. When miners unearth the strange, alien ship, an organisation of archaeologists offers to purchase any strange artefacts retrieved from within.

This dungeon is more or less a test for a concept called “The Monthly Crawl”. The goal of this endeavour is to produce one quality dungeon or adventure, for generic fantasy roleplay, a month. I do not know when we will truly begin the Monthly Crawl, but in the meantime Stormforge West will be honing our dungeon crafting skills.

Of course, this is not a replacement for my other projects. I develop dungeons as a hobby for my home group already, so I might as well share them with you.


You can get The Things Lost to Time now on DriveThruRPG absolutely free by clicking here.

Sigil Casino Games: Poker

Last time on our Casino Games series, we showed you how to play Blackjack with d10s.

This time we talk about the most famous casino game of them all: Poker

d10 Poker

Many people are familiar with dice poker played with d6s, and for those, this works the same way but just using d10s instead.

For those not in the know, here’s how dice poker works:

Everyone who’s playing needs 5 d10s, and this will be your “hand” for the game. First part of the game is the opening bet where the money can do the talking. Starting on the left of the dealer, everyone gets their chance to “fold” (stop playing for the round) or bet. After the first round of betting has been done, everyone rolls their d10s.

After this, there is the second and final round of betting. Anyone who remains will have the chance to reroll 1 to all 5 of their d10s to make their final hand. Whoever has the best hand takes the pot.

Poker hands

A dice poker hand is made of a combination of numbers, with some combinations being better than others. What you want to do is get the best combination to win.

The combinations below go from best to worst:

  • Five of a kind: all five d10s showing the same value
  • Four of a kind: four out of five d10s having the same value
  • Full house: Three d10sshowing the same value, and the other two showing a same value.
  • Straight: a run of five sequential numbers. (eg: 1,2,3,4,5) The best Straight is a 6,7,8,9,10)
  • Three of a kind: three d10s showing the same value
  • Two pairs: two pairs of d10s showing the same value
  • Single pair: two d10s showing the same value

Not all types of hands are of course equal. One “Five of a kind” can beat another, by having higher values on the d10s. For example: 5d10s showing all 9s will beat 5d10 showing all 4s.

The Bluff

Playing dice poker against other players necessarily means that everyone can see everyone else’s dice, and that’s why the final round of betting above takes place before the final reroll.

If, however, you play against NPCs, you can use slightly different rules.

Instead of rolling outright, every character playing this hand rolls a d100. This counts as your Deceive Skill Check. Whomever fails the Skill Check rolls their dice for everyone to see. Then the first round of betting happens.

Every character left standing either gets their chance to reroll (if they failed their previous Deceive Skill Check) or they roll another Deceive Skill Check. The next and final round of betting then happens.

If it comes to a standstill in the betting, if anyone betting still haven’t rolled their dice, they do so now. Everyone still gets a chance at a reroll, and after all the rolling is done, whoever has the best hand gets to leave with all the money.

Betting

Betting in the Sigil System works by using “points” of your character’s Wealth Skill Level. If you win, you gain a bonus to your Wealth Skill Check equal to the amount of points you’ve won until such a time as your GM decides you have used up all of your winnings (at least for 1 session). Similarly, you won’t lose any levels in your Wealth Skill if you lose a bet, but you will take a penalty to any Wealth Skill Checks equal to the amount of points your lost.

You can bet as many points of Wealth up to your character’s Wealth Skill Level plus any points you have already won. Other characters can “spot” you some money by taking a penalty to their Wealth Skill Checks, and you will gain some “points” to bet with.

Starting on Runed Age 1.3

You voted on what you wanted us to work on next, and we showed off the results of that last time. This time we’re going to talk a little bit about what’s in store for The Runed Age 1.3

First off, don’t worry that this is going to be a whole new edition. We are purposefully calling it 1.3 and not 2.0. It’s more of an upgrade and a clean up than something completely new. With that said, there is a fair bit that will seem new to some folks.

As we developed the Sigil System and got it up to v1.3, and through our work making Z-LAND, we learned a hell of a lot, and our base system is polished gem now compared to the rough diamond it was back when The Runed Age was released. So we’ll be taking everything we have learned and using it to make The Runed Age better.

What you can expect:

Better Explained Magic Rules. We know that the runic magic system that gives The Runed Age its name can be a beast to work with at times, and seem as complex the deeper you delve into it. But there is a difference between complex and complicated, and we want to make sure the runic system is the former and not the latter. So while the system itself won’t change (much) it will be far easier to read and follow along.

Revamped Skills. Perform? What’s that? That’s not a Skill we know of… anymore. Now we have Skills like Might and Fine-Craft, and soon The Runed Age will have it as well. We’re also going to be getting rid of the Runes Skill and making runic-array-related-actions spread across a few Skills so you won’t be pigeonholed into one Skill if you want to be good at creating runic arrays.

Perks & Quirks. Brand new to the Sigil System and we’re busy updating all the Sigil Mods with it as well, Perks & Quirks will be in The Runed Age as well. This gives you an alternate and parallel Advancement path alongside Specialisations that you can use to further customise and empower your characters.

Overall Rules Clean-Up. A bit of a miscellaneous category this one. Over the years so many small rules changes have cropped up and been put into the Sigil System that it’s hard to keep track of. All of them will be making their way into the new book however.

New Design and Layout: The Runed Age isn’t that old, but we’re still going to be updating and modernising the design and layout of the book to make it easier on the eyes, easier on monitors and displays, and more importantly, easier on…

Printing: That’s right. Once we finish with the update, you’ll be able to get your hands on The Runed Age in glorious hardcover goodness. Also, everyone who buys The Runed Age before the release of 1.3 will get a discount code sent to make sure they can get the hardcopy version at the base cost price, literally the cheapest we can make it.

And much, maybe, more: The rules of Sigil 1.3 is the main reason for the update, but if we come across anything else that can do with a polish, we certainly will give it a good whack. This is also the part where you can suggest any changes you’d like to see in 1.3. If you’ve played the game and read the book and can think of any improvements, give us a shout and we’ll get ready with pen and paper to jot down any of your ideas.


And while we are busy with The Runed Age, you can have your say about what we should work on afterwards by filling out this little survey.

Sigil Casino Games: Blackjack

Has your character ever wandered into a bar, tavern or inn and wanted to pass some time? Does your character want to make some quick and have the itch for cards and dice? Or do you just want to play some mini games inside of your game?

Well in this side-series of posts, we’ll cover some popular casino games and how your characters can play them in your games.

First off: Blackjack

Blackjack

The rules of Blackjack are fairly simple: you want to get as close to the number 21 without going over. Go over and you lose, get closer to 21 than the rest of the group (or the dealer) and you win. This works pretty much exactly like a Sigil System Skill Check, so it should be quite familiar.

Rather than using cards, for Sigil Blackjack you use d10s. Just like with the cards, when you roll a 1 you can choose whether it counts as a 1 or an 11. So if you roll a 10 and a 1, you can declare that 1 to be an 11 and you got your 21 right there.

To start a game of blackjack, everyone places their bets (which we’ll get to below), and then and then all the players involved roll 2d10 to get their starting numbers. The players can then elect to stay at their current number, or to roll an additional d10 to add to their total. This goes on until everyone has decided to stay at their totals, or have gotten a number higher than 21. Then, whomever has gotten closest to 21 takes the pot. If more than one person got 21, they share the pot.

Note: that this only counts if you play informally in a group. If your character walked into a casino and is playing against a dealer, then count every player as playing a single game against the dealer, rather than each other.

Extra Rules

Splitting: If you roll doubles, you can decide to turn each dice into its own bet and its own hand. This means that you bet a second time, and roll an additional dice for each existing dice. Playing two hands at once doubles your chances at succeeding, but it also doubles the risk.

And speaking of doubling:

Doubling down: After rolling just 1 more dice (for a total of 3), you can decide you like your hand so much that you are going to double down. This means that you double your bet, but you can’t add any more dice to your totals.

Betting

Betting in the Sigil System works by using “points” of your character’s Wealth Skill Level. If you win, you gain a bonus to your Wealth Skill Check equal to the amount of points you’ve won until such a time as your GM decides you have used up all of your winnings (at least for 1 session). Similarly, you won’t lose any levels in your Wealth Skill if you lose a bet, but you will take a penalty to any Wealth Skill Checks equal to the amount of points your lost.

You can bet as many points of Wealth up to your character’s Wealth Skill Level plus any points you have already won. Other characters can “spot” you some money by taking a penalty to their Wealth Skill Checks, and you will gain some “points” to bet with.

Brotherhood: Bards’ Guild

Last time on our faction system walkthrough, we showcased the Thieves’ Guild.

And with Brotherhood finally done now, here is the last of the guilds.

Bards’ Guild

Faction Fluff

Name: The Twisted Lillies
Faction Type: Entertainers/Bards
Theme: Money/Trade
Motto: Beauty And Fame
Rulership: Seniority of Service
Recruitment offers: Brotherhood
Oddities: Distinctive weapon/tool
Faction Goal: Extend/increase their influence over an area/faction.
Allied Faction: Socialites/Bourgeois
Rival Faction: Thieves/Smugglers
Age: Old
# of Events: 6
Events: Bribery, Creation, Miracle, Betrayal, Betrayal, Champion
# of Members: 29

Skills

Reputation: 66
Wealth: 58
Notoriety: 24
Treachery: 40
Might: 38

Specialisations

Athletics: 37
Coercion: 24
Combat: 37
Craft: 58
Drive: 25
Mental: 59
Negotiate: 62
Perception: 46
Special: 62
Stealth: 46

Faction Base

Luxuriousness: Rich
Acquisitions: Crew Quarters, Entertainment Space, Hygiene/Bathing, Kitchen/Dining, Dock/Garage, Vehicles, Specialist Quarters, Office Space
Specialists: Diplomat

And that’s it for all the Guilds. Next time we’ll give you a sneak peak at what the faction sheet will look like before Brotherhood gets released .

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Remember that you get to choose what we work on after the Brotherhood faction Mod has been made, so CLICK HERE to vote!

Brotherhood: Thieves’ Guild

Last time on our faction system walkthrough, we showcased the Warriors’ Guild.

And with Brotherhood just around the corner, here is the Thieves’ Guild.

Thieves’ Guild

Faction Fluff

Name: The Black Rats
Faction Type: Thieves/Smugglers
Theme: Criminal/Underworld
Motto: Wealth Through Silence
Rulership: Democratic Single Ruler
Recruitment offers: Wealth
Oddities: Communicates chiefly in code.
Faction Goal: Gain more usable, spendable money.
Allied Faction: Entertainers/Bards, Assassins/Contractors
Rival Faction: Vigilantes/Lawmen
Age: Vintage
# of Events: 6
Events: Blackmail, Betrayal, Bribery, Fall, Sprout, Friend Gained
# of Members: 37

Skills

Reputation: 22
Wealth: 37
Notoriety: 39
Treachery: 75
Might: 70

Specialisations

Athletics: 70
Coercion: 41
Combat: 70
Craft: 38
Drive: 41
Mental: 38
Negotiate: 27
Perception: 72
Special: 28
Stealth: 72

Faction Base

Luxuriousness: Poor
Acquisitions: Armory, Camouflage, Crew quarters, Dock/Garage, Hygiene/bathing, Jail, Kitchen/dining, Office space, Safehouse, Specialist quarters, Misc (eg storage)x2, Training grounds, secret passageway, Vehicles, Defensive structures
Specialists: Scout

And that’s it for the Thieves’ Guild. Next time will be the last of the premade faction showcase, and we’ll cap it all off with the Bards.

———-

Remember that you get to choose what we work on after the Brotherhood faction Mod has been made, so CLICK HERE to vote!