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Revision as of 16:37, 29 January 2012 by Eiji-kun (talk | contribs) (Message has been up long enough. Now go participate in Black March, I am!)
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The Dungeons and Dragons Wiki is dedicated to all things Dungeons and Dragons. Here you will find general information on the various editions, campaign settings, and sourcebooks that make the game we love what it is as well as a vibrant author-centric homebrew community. Anyone can jump in and add to existing canon material or create their own homebrew pages with easy-to-use preloads that automatically format and categorize pages.

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 Community Favorite

Tome of Prowess

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In the multiverse that D&D represents, people can begin their life as serfs and, through trials and challenges, end up as legendary heroes capable of amazing feats that rival the gods themselves. Or at least this is what D&D would like you to think, given the weight the designers placed on skill points and skills themselves. In reality though, the skill totals required to do amazing things are only acquired up in the epic levels, and by that point, spellcasters have been doing all of your fancy skill tricks for many levels and your neat trick just isn’t relevant. You’ve probably been doing it yourself with magic items and don’t even know or care that you can do it with that skill you’ve brought up with you.

This supplement for the 3.5 D&D game presents skills to correct that, but it does so by sacrificing the simplicity (and with it the irrelevance) of skills at mid and high levels. There’s a lot more abilities for each skill to keep track of with this modification. But if you're okay with the added complexity, you'll find a lot of additional options and flexibility for the non-spellcasting classes that really need it.

Read the full text at: Tome of Prowess (3.5e Sourcebook)

Facts about Tome of Prowess

(All Community Favorite Articles)