Indie Cornucopia 6
We provide each ebook complete in .PDF (Portable Document Format). Like all Bundle of Holding titles, these books have NO DRM (Digital Restrictions Management), and our customers are entitled to move them freely among all their ereaders.
Ten percent of each purchase (after gateway fees) goes to this offer's designated charity, Doctors Without Borders.
The total retail value of the titles in this offer at launch is US$111. Customers who pay just US$11.95 get all three complete games in our Starter Collection (retail value $48) as DRM-free .PDF ebooks:
- Dusk City Outlaws (Scratchpad Publishing, retail price $20): The January 2017 Kickstarter triumph about crime cartels and crews in the sprawling sandbox city of New Dunhaven.
- Age of Anarchy (Reroll Productions, retail $13): War and intrigue in England's 12th-Century civil war, setting for the Brother Cadfael mysteries and The Pillars of the Earth.
- Murders & Acquisitions (NerdBurger Games, retail $15): Cutthroat corporate intrigue, melees in the breakroom, and promotion by execution. Sound like your office?
Those who pay more than the threshold (average) price, which is set at $23.95 to start, also get our entire Bonus Collection with three more titles worth an additional $63:
- Spire (Rowan, Rook, and Decard, retail $25): Revolution in a mile-high city of a thousand gods.
- Tiny Dungeon 2E (Gallant Knight Games, retail $18): The new 2018 Second Edition of the minimalist pickup-and-play fantasy RPG, including a dozen microsettings that jump-start a new campaign.
- Red Markets (Hebanon Games, retail $20): Economic horror in a slow-motion zombie apocalypse where civilization is ending but the rent is still due.
At least two look like they're my type of game, but since I hadn't hear of any of them until about ten minutes ago I can't really offer an informed opinion. Having said that, two of my games have been published this way: Diana: Warrior Princess was one of the games a few years ago, and The Original Flatland Role Playing Game raised several hundred pounds for Doctors Without Borders a little later. I think they're probably worth trying, but as usual I have to stress that I don't pay for this stuff - if you do your mileage may vary.
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