New answers tagged forgotten-realms
By default, The Players Handbook and The Dungeon Master's Guide include a price guide for contracting wizards to cast spells for the group based on the level of the spell, however.. The versions of the above spells that you've provided don't have any kind of material component. If you're using a house rule it's very important that you mention that when ...
The Sword Coast Adventurer's Guide is Correct When in doubt, refer to more recent materials first. At least, that's the rule I'd use in this case. Errata is constantly being discovered in the earlier materials of D&D 5e. So it may be a better idea to refer to the most recently released content (In this case, the Sword Coast Adventurer's Guide) as ...
I'd encourage you to get someone with official copyright hold over Deva answer this. Perhaps even here. Copyright The name itself cannot be copyrighted, but character can and most likely is. More info here: Are the Gods in Forgotten Realms under copyright? L5R and AEG, if it's any indicator From my own experience with AEG and L5R, the answer was: ...
This appears to be a typo. According to the Forgotten Realms wiki, Wild elves go by the name "Sy'Tel'Quessir", meaning "People of the Wilds", and Wood elves go by the name "Or'Tel'Quessir", meaning "People of the Wood".
In the Neverwinter Nights game campaign (based on the D&D 3.5) the Cloaktower was next to the Temple of Tyr in the City Core. As others said, the city has been destroyed and rebuilt since that time. And, as already mentioned, it was as a guildhall of the Many-Starred Cloak wizards which assisted in the rule of Lord Nasher.
Yes, the Sword Coast Adventurer's Guide published by WotC has several examples of this, such as on page 73: The information below is excerpted from Far from the Misty Hills, a treatise on on far-flung places in the North, composed by one Aedyn Graymantle, a moon elf ranger who hails from Evereska. Page 66 has the following: The information below is ...
The primary known author within the Forgotten Realms is Volothamp Geddarm, who writes extensive travel guides. These are, of course, also out-of-universe sourcebooks. There are other authors and other books within the setting, but none are even close to being as well known as Volo and his guides in-universe or out.
Thematically, the crafting of Aegis Fang went beyond the construction of magical items as the process is described mechanically in the DMG. Bruenor is described in the books as a near master blacksmith, and the Dwarven race is granted particular gains in metalworking in 3.5. The book describes the Aegis Fang as the pinnacle of Bruenor's creative efforts; ...
Feast of the Moon seems the closest. http://forgottenrealms.wikia.com/wiki/Feast_of_the_Moon Summary excerpted from the Wiki article on this feast day: The Feast of the Moon, was an annual festival occurring between the final night of Uktar and the first day of Nightal -- traditionally marking the onset of winter. It was also a time to celebrate and ...
Even Ducks, who fly in a V formation so that the air currents manipulated by the lead duck lift the ducks behind them in the formation, cannot fly completely autonomously. It takes some conscious effort for them to maintain their bearing, keep at the proper altitude, etc. That just isn't possible while unconscious from sleep. Dragons are already very poor ...
The 3.5th edition Draconomicon makes no mention about the sleeping/resting behavior of dragons, other than that they do sleep, page 11 states (when talking about a nesting female dragon, emphasis mine): A dragon egg’s ovoid shape gives it great resistance to pressure, and the female can walk, fight, or sleep atop the nest without fear of breaking her ...
Certain species of migrating birds are able to fly many, many days without landing. Basically, these birds have been observed flying for 200 days straight (eating bugs in the air for food) without landing. I would think if this dragon was similarly accustomed to flying for long amounts of time, it's certainly possible.
The wiki page you're reading is probably wrong. It doesn't cite a source for its information. There aren't any sources in 5th edition D&D that help us find the answer (the Monster Manual has nothing of note about silver dragon diets), so I've dug through older fluff to get a picture of what a silver dragon eats: The Draconomicon, a 3.5 sourcebook, has ...
Borrowing from real world herpetology (study of lizards and their ilk). They eat at roughly the same rate, but they eat smaller prey. However there is no mention of what the volume per feeding is, is that a sheep, a cow, 3 cows and a man? Who knows that part, but the frequency will remain roughly the same.
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