Englische Rollenspiele . The Adventurer's Companion for The One Ring Roleplaying Game™ is a guide and The One Ring - Journeys and Maps + PDF . There are many gamer-created resources for The One Ring in this thread on the Cubicle 7 Slipcase Edition colour character sheet (PDF) for home printing. The One Ring Roleplaying Game is based on The Hobbit and The Lord of the You can order The One Ring Roleplaying Game here, or download the PDF here.
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März Schon erschien mit Mittelerde-Rollenspiel (kurz MERS oder englisch Der Herr der Ringe Rollenspiel (mitte), Der Eine Ring (rechts) Englisch; Format: Hardcover / PDF; Seitenanzahl: Seiten; ISBN. Sphärenmeisters Spiele Englische Rollenspiele The One Ring The One Ring - Journeys and Maps + PDF The One Ring Adventurers Companion + PDF. The One Ring is the new roleplaying game based on The Lord of the Rings—the most Rollenspiele The One Ring The One Ring Roleplaying Game + PDF.
This first edition core book more exactly two booklets in a cardboard case and the majority of subsequent products supported play in the portion of the region of Rhovanion known as "The Wild", the setting of the later portions of The Hobbit east of the Misty Mountains. That was due to the project nowadays abandoned of releasing two other up-coming core books dealing with other regions, countries and kingdoms of Middle-earth, but instead of pursuing the idea of releasing two more core books, a revised edition was released in Summer , which saw the original two-volume slipcase set combined into a single hardback edition. This version was substantially re-edited and re-laid out, with errata and clarifications added. Cubicle 7 also released a Clarifications and Amendments Document  at the same time, to support owners of the previous edition. The supplement Rivendell expands the original territory described in the first edition to the eastern portions of Eriador , the setting of The Fellowship of the Ring , and "covering not only Rivendell itself, but Angmar, Fornost, Mount Gram, Tharbad and everywhere in between. Game mechanics[ edit ] Games of The One Ring are split into two phases: the Adventuring phase and the Fellowship phase.
That was due to the project nowadays abandoned of releasing two other up-coming core books dealing with other regions, countries and kingdoms of Middle-earth, but instead of pursuing the idea of releasing two more core books, a revised edition was released in Summer , which saw the original two-volume slipcase set combined into a single hardback edition.
This version was substantially re-edited and re-laid out, with errata and clarifications added. Cubicle 7 also released a Clarifications and Amendments Document  at the same time, to support owners of the previous edition.
The supplement Rivendell expands the original territory described in the first edition to the eastern portions of Eriador , the setting of The Fellowship of the Ring , and "covering not only Rivendell itself, but Angmar, Fornost, Mount Gram, Tharbad and everywhere in between.
Game mechanics[ edit ] Games of The One Ring are split into two phases: the Adventuring phase and the Fellowship phase. In an Adventuring phase, a company of adventurers heads off from their homes and into the Wild, in search of adventure;  whereas the Fellowship phase provides heroes with the opportunity to rest and recuperate, to practise their skills or pursue a noble undertaking. A regular d12 and d6 can be substituted.
When a roll is made, it consists of the Feat die plus a number of Success dice equal to the skill being used. The sum is compared to the Target Number of the action typically The rules covering the making of journeys across country in Rhovanion the Middle Earth setting of the game as represented in the core rulebook involve an easy-to-administer mechanism for attrition, making such journeys a challenge in and of themselves.
Consequences of this typically play out as challenges arising for a given "role" in a party of adventurers, with suggested roles taken by specific player characters at the journey's start being those of scout, guide, lookout and hunter. It also contains the Lake-town supplement, including the Men of the Lake heroic culture.
Tales from Wilderland contains seven ready-to-play adventures that can either be played on their own, or together to form a campaign. The Heart of the Wild is the setting supplement for Wilderland, including the banks of the Anduin , the foothills of the Misty Mountains and Mirkwood. It contains descriptions of the regions, new characters and monsters. There are also new classes and backgrounds, and a whole new type of trait called a virtue - and each of these also gets a chapter to itself to explain all that you need to know.
The other rules changes relate to how the game itself works. Middle Earth stories are jam-packed with journeys, and the sort of quest that involves going somewhere and braving danger along the way as well as doing something when you get there are a mainstay of Middle Earth adventuring. This setting does not use conventional alignments, instead it relies on a corruption system to model characters' moral journey through life.
In Middle Earth, strangers are often regarding warily, so there are also rules for obtaining an audience with the great and good of the land, should the party wish to do so.
Finally, there is the introduction of the Fellowship Phase, an exciting innovation from The One Ring game on which this setting is based. Each of these topics too has its own chapter to provide all the necessary detail to enable you to incorporate it into your game.
That's about it, all beautifully-presented and with Loremaster i. DM and Player versions of the map and a selection of appropriate equipment to help your character look and feel like he belongs in Middle Earth. Nice tolkinenies Setting it set between Hobbit and LotR. Players Characters don't have magical abilities, which is very nice.
Wonderfull journey rules - NO! Random encounters but it depends on skills of the PCs to get from A to B in one piece and you have a story tell. I'm a relatively inexperienced DM with little exposure to 3rd party modules - but this is a fantastic product.
I'm really exicted to run this, and my players are really excited to play in it. The journey and fellowship systems are amazing and easily produce detailed and enjoyable adventures with little prep from the DM.
The added virtues which are basically feats are epic and allow for some highly individual characters and gives the classes a lot of replayability. So the setting is near and dear to my heart. First, the book is gorgeous and the art and layout evoke the correct feel of J. Tolkien's opus. One thing I want to call out is the Contents section in the beginning of the book which gives a concise overview of what each section contains, which I think is brilliant aid for player's coming into our hobby for the first time.
It contains rules for creating characters, the Cultures of Middle-earth, the classes this book introduces, Middle-earth Backgrounds, Virtues Feats , the Game Rules, Journeys more later , Corruption, Audiences meeting with the movers and shakers of the Third Age , and the Fellowship Phase more later.
I feel that the choice of using Cultures, as opposed to Races, perfectly reflects the spirit of Middle-earth and allows the various humans of the setting to get a proper treatment.
Chapter Four introduces the Classes unique to AiMe. You should play a Scholar if you want to uncover ancient secrets and use their power, master the art of healing, be admitted into the councils of the Wise, or know much that is hidden. Neither specialty is a spellcaster in traditional DnD terms, but both channel the awe of characters presented in the fiction. Both rely upon ancient and deep lore about the world around.
You should play a Slayer if you want to toss wolves and goblins from your path, take revenge upon the Enemy, fight alone, or in the front line of a company of warriors. It's specialties are the Rider and the Foe-Hammer. Slayer's hew closest to the Barbarian, but the Rider's reliance of mounted combat and the Foe-Hammer becoming a living weapon are interesting facets.
I think both could be easily adapted as sub-classes for the Barbarian if a DM desired. You should play a Treasure Hunter if you want to sneak into caverns and other dark and dangerous places, spy on the movements and plans of the Enemy, or steal your foe's treasure. One interesting element to the class is that you gain night vision out to 60 feet at 1st level. The specialties are the Agent and the Burglar.
The Agent is an ingenious and thoughtful sort, who outsmarts his or her opponents.
You should play a Wanderer if you want to explore Middle-earth, to hunt down and destroy the servants of the Shadow, guide a company of adventurers through the wilderness.
It's specialties are the Hunter of Beasts and the Hunter of Shadows. I'm going to add that I find the Wanderer encapsulates my expectations of earlier DnD Rangers and would have no qualm using them as an alternative or a replacement in a traditional 5th Edition game.
You should play a Warden if you want to defend the Free Peoples against the Shadow, inspire your allies to yet greater deeds or bring hope when all seems lost. It's Expressions are Counselor whose words hold power , Herald whose abilities border into the realm of the Bard , and the Bounder who focus on protecting others. I would seriously consider adding this class to fill a similar role to DnD 4th Edition's Warlord to a stander 5th Edition game. You should play a Warrior if you want to defend the Free Folk with force of arms, wear heavy armour and fight with discipline, command followers or master weapons to their fullest extent.
One final note about Classes, each presents a Shadow weakness. Virtues are specific to a Culture, they are well designed and constructed and could easily add new options for a standard 5th Edition game. Chapter Six details the Backgrounds of AiME, and each includes a character's Hope and Despair to really dig deep into the lore of the setting.
Cultural Heirlooms cannot be downloadd, only rewarded, and they take the place of 5th Edition's magic items. Heirlooms for each Culture are provided. Chapter Eight introduces the rules for Journeys, as travel is greatly emphasized in Middle-earth. Simultaneously the Loremaster determines Peril Rating of the Journey and 10 random types of encounters are detailed.
The length of the Journey determines the number of challenges the Players will face and the Loremaster is given methods to generate a DC for the Peril Rating.
Additionally, 12 events are detailed. Phase Three is the Arrival Phase and rules for modifying the Arrival rule are laid out. Finally, a sweet hexmap of the Wilderlands is included. Chapter Nine details the Shadow and the Corruption mechanic is fully presented. Each Classes' Shadow Weakness is detailed, as well. Consequences of Corruption, such as madness and degeneration are detailed. Chapter Ten covers Audiences, a rules sub-system for meeting with and seeking aid from the movers and shakers of Middle-earth, those that we have all read about or watched on film.
Audiences account for Cultural Attitudes, which set the DC's for the meetings and the reactions of those you are meeting with are based upon the outcome of your skill check.
Chapter Eleven covers the Fellowship Phase, which adds another rules sub-system for allowing character to recover between seasons and helps flesh out what they were up to when they have gone their separate ways, sometimes for years at a time.
While the Fellowship Phase is integral to the stories of Middle-earth, I will add that I would have gladly used these rules while running a 5th Edition game that I concluded this past summer and will look at using them in future games set outside of Middle-earth.
Cubicle 7 has always impressed me with their games and Adventures in Middle-earth Player's Guide is no exception. They have taken the fabulous work they have done with the One Ring and adapted it to Dungeons and Dragons 5th Edition, with a supplement that both perfectly encapsulates what I want out of Middle-earth while expanding my options for standard 5th Edition. I couldn't ask for any more. Product is an excellent adaptation of Middle-earth to the 5e OGL. Cubicle 7 also within days if the original release already released an updated and revised pdf based on fan input.
Rules are new and interesting, and the product is wonderfully flavorful with regards to the setting. I really like this supplement, there's a ton of well thought out information in it and a different look at how to play in Middle Earth! I am looking forward to running my first campaign for family members in Middle Earth. I think this supplement is inspiring and very helpful in getting me started.
The culture aspect for the races and classes is really interesting and ought to help with the roleplay of the characters. The journey feature adds a lot to the play, with the roll tables to help determine how your next foray into the forest will go, its a huge help to the Loremaster! It's going to be a fun ride! Art The art is very Tolkienesque. For those who already own The One Ring, you will see familiar artwork. The layout is very similar to the one found in The One Ring as well.
Overall, the art and layout design is very appropriate for the setting. It has this old school feel that really fits here.
The book completely re-writes the classes to capture the right atmosphere for the setting. For example, you do not have fireball tossing wizards in this game. You do have Scholars that can learn a few tricks not unlike what Gandalf could pull. You could introduce spellcasting classes, but the mood and balance could be compromised.
You start making your character by choosing a ''race'' such as Rohirrim, Dunedain, Bree-folk, Hobbit, Dwarves or Elves. Then you choose a ''class''.
Then you choose a ''background''. At every step, the choices you make are again very Tolkienesque and fits the source material. You get very interesting ''Journey'' rules - an adaptation of one of the most interesting mechanic found in The One Ring.
You also get the rules for downtime called the ''Fellowship Phase'' - another great ruleset from The One Ring. Now, is it the book you are looking for?
I love the art, the system and the atmosphere of The One Ring. Having said that, I know The One Ring is not for everybody. It uses an abstract combat system which I love that can deter some players. The rolls use custom dice, which is also something a lot of people loathe. This is where this book comes in. If your group already owns and likes The One Ring, then perhaps this pdf might gather virtual dust in your file folders.
Even if you dislike Tolkien's work, well you can still find something useful in there, such as the journey or fellowship phase rules. I think AiME is a great product. Most of the presented abilities, feats and even skills have additional narrative focus. In my oppinion, it brings the narrative verve of 13th age to the 5th edition, with a dark tone.
This dark tone comes from the corruption aspect of Tolkien universe, where characters fades into a bitter end. I'll recommend this to anyone that either wants to run a Middle-Earth campaign but rather keep using the familiar rules or disliked the rules from The One Ring; or you want to add the additional classes and rules for Journeys, Corruption, Audiences and Fellowship Phase, which are all very interesting.
I also wrote a short review in Portuguese on my blog. Log In. New Account or Log In.