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Well, awhile ago I started making some terrain for my Frostgrave Dark Alchemy solo mini campaign. Longish story....Then squirrels happened. I then decided not to wait to finish my terrain, and just go with what I had made and not painted. I'll nether confirm nor deny that I also used Lincoln Logs to make wall to fill out that first board (and there are no picture left to prove it). That round went well. I then managed to finish up building the hirst arts wizard tower in a ruined form. Next round went way worse... TPK. You take 4 character and your wizard or apprentice. They all got taken out by a series of bad dice rolls. The bad dice roll continued and I failed all my survival rolls for the characters in that mission. Well I decided I really wanted to finish this piece so here is a thread showing the before painting it.
Here is some shots of built with my now deceased WIzard, who is roughly the same size as Sir Forscale.
This started out as a variant of the gothic chapel, but sometime before completion it got dropped and broken. Possibly more than once, as there is a 2nd long wall that does not fit this model. Anyway, a couple weekends ago I found the box, glued parts back together and gave the paint a touch-up. Added some moss, vines, and grass to the base to spruce it up a bit. I gave it to my husband to use as a photo backdrop.
The figures are some my husband painted.
There's some interesting things going on here based on the video
Flexible yet durable
easily customized with a hobby knife and special (? ) glue
A better deal in the USA with free shipping.
There's also the risk with a first time creation (perhaps somewhat mitigated by experience in manufacturing, just not in a personal business). So far it's small, but funded.
They are also not the nicest looking tiles, but seem to paint up decently.
I'm not backing, but somebody might want to?
Would be curious to see these compared size wise to other popular tiles.
By Lidless Eye
A collection of Dwarven terrain designed by Printable Scenery.
All pieces were printed on a Creality Ender 3.
Peter Paul Rubens 1577-1640
Rubens's depiction of males is equally stylized, replete with meaning, and quite the opposite of his female subjects. His male nudes represent highly athletic and large mythical or biblical men. Unlike his female nudes, most of his male nudes are depicted partially nude, with sashes, armour, or shadows shielding them from being completely unclothed. These men are twisting, reaching, bending, and grasping: all of which portrays his male subjects engaged in a great deal of physical, sometimes aggressive, action.
I added a twist, lean, and adjusted his neck.
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