Tuesday, April 21, 2009

AGC 101 April 21 2009 (What Would Gamers Do?) (1:17:08)

With Mark Kinney, Carol, Mags, David Mattingly, and Chris from the Jesus Geeks podcast. Remembering Dave Arneson. The US Monopoly Championships. What the heck is a speed die? Oh, yeah, apparently there was some kind of minor news about pdfs as well. A glance through Goodman Games' Level Up. A look at Christian objections towards gaming, and religious games and themes in games. A little feedback, chatter on upcoming episodes, and Mark's talking about forum alternatives again. What are your favorite episode from the last year, because we might do this Ennies thing...

Download 64kbps mp3 (35.3 MB)

Show links
Wizards of the coast Dave Arneson statement
Pioneer Press article on Dave Arneson
Wall Street Journal coverage of Dave Arneson
Wizards Sues Pirates press release
ENWorld Interview with Wizards President Greg Leeds
Level Up (Goodman Games)
Cactus Game Design (Settles of Caanan, Redemption)
Dragonraid (Adventures For Christ)
Testament (Green Ronin)
Hero Games (Post-Apocalyptic Hero)
In Nomine
Scion (White Wolf)
Nobilis (Wikipedia)
Kill Puppies For Satan (Lumpley Games)
The Jesus Geeks Podcast
The Christian Gamers Guild
GenCon Christianity and Gaming Panel: Mike Stackpole explaining the history of the gaming stigma
GenCon Christianity and Gaming Panel: Gary Gygax explaining the Christian roots of D&D
Fans For Christ
Hollywood Jesus
The Dice Tower
NachtMedia Twitter
Blackwyrm Games
GenCon Twitter
IPR Twitter
DriveThruRPG Twitter
NachtMedia Twitter

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Jack Wakes Up, coming soon from Random House
The GutterSkypes
The Adventures of Indiana Jim

Contact Us!
gamesyounever@yahoo.com (Ben Balestra)
carolatagc@gmail.com (Carol)
agcmags@gmail.com (Mags)
agcprize@yahoo.com (Contest Address)
Mark's Twitter
Carol's Twitter
Mags' Twitter
NachtMedia Twitter

1 comment:

Tyler said...

Fantasy Flight ceasing to sell Midnight books could have to do with Wizards of the Coast revoking/modifying the System Trademark License. That's the license that allowed publishers to put the d20 logo on their products. At the end of 2008, many RPG companies had blow-out sales to get rid of as many d20 books as they could, as they couldn't sell them after that date without removing the d20 logo.

Those who sell PDF versions of their books have slowly been removing the d20 logo and language from the source files and making them available for sale again.