• This game is under the Contemporary & Survival genres.
  • The game system is The Warren.
  • This game contains mature content.
  • The GM has marked this game as containing personal and intellectual property.
    If the GM leaves or deletes the game nobody else will be able to continue the game.
Central Park: Vert, A Bordure Gris
    "All the world will be your enemy, Prince with a Thousand Enemies. And when they catch you, they will kill you. But first
    they must catch you; digger, listener, runner, Prince with the swift warning. Be cunning, and full of tricks, and your people
    will never be destroyed."
    Frith, Watership Down

The Warren is a game about intelligent rabbits trying to make the best of a world filled with hazards, predators and, worst of all, other rabbits. While the rabbits in your games will solve some of their problems and discover things they never thought to try before, they are still bound by their basic physiology and nature. The Warren is primarily a game about survival and community. There are many creatures, humans included, that are bigger, stronger, meaner, or more numerous than rabbits. The seasons and the elements do not care that rabbits are only little things.

Rabbits cannot hope to meet these threats head on. Only through speed, wits, and keeping a cool head can rabbits hope to bypass the dangers of the outside world. Warrens themselves face dangers as well. Inequity, scarcity, and contempt seed dissent within rabbit society, just as they do human society, and ideological difference can destroy a warren as surely as any human machine. The rabbits in your game must decide for themselves what it means to be a rabbit and how to repair and sustain their warren so that it can thrive.

In The Warren, animals are self-aware, capable of rational thought, and enjoy rich emotional and intellectual lives. Animals also speak to one another as humans do. Like many groups of humans, animals in this world are primarily concerned with the members of their own species and do not go out of their way to converse with members of other species. Finally, animals in The Warren are considerably less constrained than their real world counterparts with regard to their social organization, falling into many of the same ideological traps that human groups do. Rabbits in The Warren need not adhere to the strict social hierarchies that emerge among real-world rabbit warrens they are free to live and love as they see fit.