Earlier, I posted a rather longish rant about Homefront, a video game that squandered so much potential. Now it’s time for another rant, but instead of a specific game, I’m ranting about a game service: Steam. Steam acts as a store, multiplayer venue, and digital rights management system. By linking your game through their online portal,
Monthly Archives: July 2011
Going Last is a great gamer podcast, which is why I was stoked when they agreed to review the Triune Corebook. Now, I’m even more stoked because they love it! The review begins around 55 minutes into Session 26 of their podcast, but listen to the whole thing if you have the time–it’s good stuff.
Both editions of the Triune Corebook are now available through One Book Shelf (DriveThruRPG and RPGNow) as print products. They are softcover with color covers and B&W interiors. Because it costs us a fair amount to actually print them, the cost is necessarily higher than a PDF: $25.99 for the Gamemasters’ Edition and $19.99 for
Indie Press Revolution is a godsend for us teensy weensy publishers. I just ordered 30 softcover copies of the Triune Corebook (Gamemasters’ Edition) from Lightning Source and are shipping them to IPR. In turn, they will sell ’em wholesale to brick-and-mortar game stores across the country. IPR will even visit GenCon and bring Triune there!
Getting Triune available for purchase as a softcover rather than a PDF was harder than we thought, but it’s more or less ready. You can order the Players’ Edition of the Triune Corebook as a softcover from DriveThruRPG. Even better news? Order the softcover and you’ll get the PDF version for FREE! We figured you
It can be easy to let a sole proprietorship get away from you. I work from home so I have to balance time for writing, promotion, and all that with the demands of the family and home, something I didn’t have to deal with when I worked in an office. To help keep the right frame of