OOC Chat.   Posted by Bartender.Group: 0
Bartender
 GM, 3 posts
Wed 3 Mar 2021
at 22:17
OOC Chat
This thread is where you put questions and general chat that is not related directly to a specific thread.  Questions about how rpol works, for example, or how you're doing.

This message was last edited by the GM at 22:18, Wed 03 Mar.

Bartender
 GM, 15 posts
Mon 8 Mar 2021
at 00:02
OOC Chat
The prologue thread is up.  If you have questions, feel free to ask them.  Until your character sheet is up, we'll not use any rolls.

Writing conventions: 3rd person, present tense.

This message was last edited by the GM at 00:07, Mon 08 Mar.

Bartender
 GM, 21 posts
Mon 15 Mar 2021
at 23:21
OOC Chat
As a general rule, if you need to tack on some OOC info, like your roll to hit, etc, just write it in orange at the end of the post by highlighting it and picking orange from the Styled Text dropdown box.

It's also a good convention to pick a color for your character's dialogue.  That way, if and when you need to look back and see who said what, it makes it much easier to locate what was said.
John Sawyer
 player, 9 posts
Tue 16 Mar 2021
at 14:08
OOC Chat
In reply to Bartender (msg # 3):

Okay I can do that. I think I can do that from my phone
John Sawyer
 player, 11 posts
Thu 18 Mar 2021
at 00:26
OOC Chat
In reply to John Sawyer (msg # 4):

Okay so I think in the 6 months that sawyer has down time, he is using the time to research and find other instances, people, cold cases that are similar. In his backstory he experienced something similar with what he thinks might be a cult on the night his family disappeared. This is what gave him his “Curious” fault. He is determined to get them back so he spends his time researching anything that might lead him back to his family.
Bartender
 GM, 23 posts
Fri 19 Mar 2021
at 01:33
OOC Chat
Sawyer applies himself diligently, but it is admittedly difficult to distinguish between a story that simply has conflicting evidence.  Those who speak freely of incidents akin to the truly ineffable experience the detective lived at Cotton Club are often those at the outskirts of society.  The mad, the homeless, or in that sick Venn diagram overlap, the artists.

The only solid lead Sawyer uncovers is that several people who have disappeared speak of a "city on the shores of Hali."  One still speaks, evidently, at length to anyone who will listen.  Kreve, as he calls himself, is an inhabitant at Blackwell's Island, an "institute of disagreeable conditions."