Kile GSD cutter files are included. Lance Holden shared his post. So while Adepticon wraps up davs Chicago, we bring you: Just practice for when I re-do some of the bigger projects. I hope to release Hired Swords later this summer. I experimented with making the roof removable for the warehouse.
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I set up the table for the game entirely with cardstock, print-and-play terrain that cost me next to nothing to print and assemble. The main terrain features—the ruined church building and the scattered archway ruins—were designed by one of my favorite papercraft publishers, Dave Graffam models. Dave Graffam Models on Sale! Over of his science fiction, fantasy, historical, and post-apocalypse models and game mats are marked down to just one or two dollars!
Not surprisingly, his models range from very simple to fairly complex. Excellent photographs throughout the guide illustrate the processes as they are explained. Instead, I recommend a duller tool, such as a letter opener, the point of a bone folder, or even an old butter knife, which will press a crease into the cardstock without cutting the fibers. Crosspiece Ruins Archway Ruins Set shown with goblins by Paper Forge One of the most useful kinds of terrain you can have is also one of the easiest to assemble: crosspiece ruins.
These modular pieces can be easily arranged to an infinite variety of configurations, so your battlefield will be different every time. Dave has several sets of crosspiece walls and ruins, many of which have compatible slotting allowing them to be connected to make an even wider variety of ruins.
I used the Stone texture in my Advanced Song game, but the Tudor skin works well for fantasy settings as well. All the crosspiece ruins are very simple to assemble.
Each section is prints out as a single piece that you fold over and glue, just like a 2D cardstock miniature. When cutting out the slots to fit the pieces together, be careful not to cut them too wide—you want the sections to grip one another for stability.
The Hovel Hovel model shown with figures from Printable Heroes. The model fits on a single page, and there are no layers to confuse things…just print the PDF as it is, and start assembling it. The single-page PDF really introduces the amazing array of texture choices Dave offers on most of models. This kit has twelve optional layers, giving you four options for base color, three colors of stripes, two different corporate labels, three styles of weathering, and optional panel details.
The model is a single piece, which you trim out and score, then fold and glue into shape. But even the free version looks so cool on the table that the most die-hard fantasy gamer will be tempted to take up Warhammer 40K or the old-school style White Star RPG. Fortunately, Dave includes a single-layer version in the kit, with all the decisions made for you. I usually build the pre-fab single-layer version once, to get my bearings, before trying all the options in the multi-layered PDFs.
Although this kit was conceived as a coach house, the optional layers allow you to print and build it without the big coach-house doors. Thus, you can configure it as an ordinary, for-people house or shop as well.
As I recall, it took a couple of long evenings to complete, probably between six and ten hours in all. Our heroes had no way to know the tower was full of orcs! But it was definitely worth it in the end. Constructed out of two layers of lb. Post navigation.
PnPG Recommends: Dave Graffam Models