On August 4th, 2018, the 5,000th article was added to the SuccuWiki!
Book of Erotic Fantasy
|Book of Erotic Fantasy|
Book of Erotic Fantasy Sourcebook Cover, written by Gwendolyn F. M. Kestrel and Duncan Scott
Gwendolyn F. M. Kestrel|
|Publication date||September 20, 2006|
Book of Erotic Fantasy is a role playing game source book for D20 based role-playing games. The statistics within the book are designed to function with the 3.5 edition of the Dungeons and Dragons role playing game The work is written by Gwendolyn F. M. Kestrel and Duncan Scott. The work's subject matter is focused on sexual beings, devices, spells and other similar items which can be used in various role playing games. Some specific information is focused on Dungeons and Dragons, but can be transferred to other systems very easily.
- Title: Book of Erotic Fantasy
- Author: Gwendolyn F. M. Kestrel and Duncan Scott
- Published By: Arthaus
- Length: 192 Pages
- Format: Hardcover
- ISBN-10: 1588463990
- ISBN-13: 978-1588463999
- Publishing Date: September 20, 2006
A different kind of combat. Love and Battle are both intimate acts, both done in heat and sweat, with the sounds of cries echoing in your ears. And really, who is to say which is the more dangerous? This book ads a new dimension to your game- intrigue and manipulation, marriages of power, dangerous seducers, sex and magic.
- A resource book for v3.5 Dungeons and Dragons Fantasy Roleplaying
- Designed to attract mature players who find motivation and character development through sex and romance for their characters.
- 20 new feats, 12 new classes, 6 new domains, 75 new spells and 12 new monsters all wait in the pages of the Book of Erotic Fantasy.
- Can also be used with any D20 based role playing game.
The following review was originally published by Tera on her Blog, A Succubi's Tale
I had expected that this book would have a very erotic and sexual lean to it, which it most certainly does. It discusses all sorts of spells, gods and monsters, and of course the rules that govern them. The discussion of Succubi in this book is somewhat disappointing however. There is one single image of what seems to be a Succubus in this book. The discussion of succubi consists of one and a half pages of information on the Greater Succubus of Dungeons and Dragons fame. In fact, 95% of the information given is identical to the information given in the 3.5 Edition rules.
What is more disappointing is that other beings to which sex, seduction and sensuality is mostly an aside to their general nature, such as Faeries, Vampires and what are generally described as Demons, received far more coverage in this book. As a reference to Succubi in role playing games, this book is not worth buying. As a general reference for players and GMs, it is useful and does open all sorts of interesting possibilities for role playing.