Lutra This is one of the advanced races that I created for my Homebrew world of Aquatica. Below is the Pathfinder write-up for the Lutra: Lutra (14 RP) Medium humanoid (aquatic, animalfolk) Racial Traits +2 Dexterity, +2 Wisdom, -2 Strength. Lutra are nimble and curious, but their laziness makes them weaker than other races. (0… Continue reading Creature Spotlight: Lutra
Maricoxi This creature stands like a man, yet is half again the height of most men, with blue translucent bluish skin and covered with a coat of thick white fur on the head, forearms, and legs. Maricoxi … Continue reading Maricoxi- Outsider Paraelemental
Today's figure is from Wizards of the Coast, a Quaggoth Slave. He is on wearing a kilt/wrap. with no weapons (I removed the ax). I painted him with badger markings. This was a new race that I created, originally in 3.0, but its been updated to Pathfinder. This is the closest figure that I could… Continue reading Figure of the Week: Quaggoth Slave
Today's Reaper Dark Heaven Legends figure is a Bugbear warrior. He is wielding a chain with a spiked ball, wearing a shield and studded leather, with skulls on his belt. Amazon links for similar figures: bugbear warrior pair bugbear single with mace reaper 4 piece army bundle reaper 2 piece bugbear warriors
Today’s figure is a twilight scout, from the Dreamblade line. He looks like a dwarf sized badger wielding a baton, wearing plate mail and holding a shield. I repainted to to make him stand out more. Here are a few variations that fit the figure: Ryven (Pathfinder) Honey Badgerkin (3.5) Badger Lord (5e)
Today’s figure is a reaper bones snakeman warrior. He is wearing a pauldrons and bracers, wielding 2 swords, carrying a quiver and bow on his back. I like painting naga style monsters, because they are one of the races in my homebrew world.
Origin of haversack In historic Germany the word ‘hafersack’, meant oat sack. This was a small sack to carry horse fodder. It was a long, narrow bag that had a strap at the top and bottom, which was worn across the body from shoulder to hip. When it was adopted in England the f was… Continue reading Haversack, Past and Present