Content: 36 new corpses on cards for your scvm.
Writing: An entertaining encounter for every corpse. As it should be.
Art/design: Functional and consistent.
Usability: Fully compatible with Deck of Corpses 1.
Content: A moisture generator, d20 soggy denizens, fishing rules, d12 miserable fish, and treasures.
Writing: A generalized but descriptive style. Inspiring rather than dictating mechanics.
Art/design: A geometric and textured layout with tailored AI art.
Usability: A specific emulator for cruel and unusual bodies of water.
Concept: “100 different types of characters; names from the core book + nonsense names of my own choosing. What they know, where it is, what this feels to them, what they can offer in return.”
Content: A random NPC generator for when the PCs ignore the important people and fixate on that one dude
Writing: Concise (by necessity) without sacrificing notable detail and character
Art/design: Wrings maximal character out of a small number of graphic elements
Content: A playable browser version of BASILISK!
Writing: Clear prompts supply plenty of options to kill your scvm.
Art/design: Simple grayscale map, character sheet on right, scrolling prompts beneath.
Usability: Keyboard & Mouse Control
Content: Dungeons both many and varied
Writing: On par with what you’d expect from demi-official Mörk Borg content
Art/design: Elegantly presented
Usability: GMs will have to arrange and map the dungeon, but the key pieces are all there
This entry was sponsored by Davide Cavadini as part of the Ex Libris RPG crowdfunding campaign.
Content: Basic dungeon generator for low prep and gm-less play.
Writing: Broad variety in room titles, a gateway generator with mechanics, and rules to resolve dead ends.
Art/design: AI-generated fantasy environments. Dark display type over bright solid backgrounds.
Usability: Grab a d4, d10, and d12.
Content: A foldable and portable character sheet so you can take the soul of MÖRK BORG with you anywhere and everywhere.
Writing: It’s got all the elements of a Mörk Borg character sheet. Just pocket-sized.
Art/design: A delightful and compact design inspired by Chaoclypse.
Usability: Available in Spanish, with and without lines in the note sections.
Content: See above
Writing: Consistent and parallel in its overall misery and tone.
Art/design: An aged parchment, with the occasional spot illustration in a tight two-column layout.
Usability: Dense but approachable plaintext.
Content: An entire slapstick comedy skit involving stairs.
Writing: Completely unrealistic, in that hilariously morbid way. Maybe not the laughing at your friends part. That seems pretty legit.
Art/design: Ominously yellow light highlights some dangerously crooked stares, belying the absolute comedy about to ensue.
Usability: Watch your step. You don't want to fall down the stairs.
Content: D20 reasons to just close the door and pretend it never happened.
Writing: Absurd scenarios delivered with believably serious specificity.
Art/design: Text that frames some serious mahogany, with stained glass that lets in no light.
Usability: As a reward for the over-enthusiastic door checker.
Content: Two pages of 8 compact character sheets with a little warband log.
Writing: Just the basics. With lots of room to write.
Art/Design: Memorable icons provide a shorthand for the most commonly modified stats—stylish and functional design.
Usability: “(although I've used them for MÖRK BORG as well)”
Content: A folding fortune teller of seasonal weather.
Writing: Seasons, numbers, d2s, and d4s.
Art/design: Nostalgic design that invokes playground memories.
Usability: Print and fold into a paper fortune teller for
Content: Mekk’n Orcz fer ya’ Borg.
Writing: Da komputa mek wurdz reel gud.
Art/design: Morky n’ Orcy.
Usability: Juz’ push da butt’n.
Content: A lot of random tables, some of which have a lot of entries
Writing: Strange, grim, and always irreverent
Art/design: Red, black, white, grey—a classic color scheme deftly deployed
Usability: Arranged by category; limited use is free, but full content is unlocked through Patreon
This entry was sponsored by mcglintlock as part of the Ex Libris RPG crowdfunding campaign.
Content: Seven questions for seven Miseries. Rules to decide to Get better (or worse) by.
Writing: Practical guidance on experience and encouraging the Miseries you want in your game.
Art/design: Spooky skeleton meditation. Simple and effective design.
AUsability: A print-friendly resource.
Content: Five characteristics to generate a Southern Tveland village.
Writing: A village maker sprinkled with the dying world’s unique humor.
Art/design: Clean structured two-column layouts and enumerated lists.
Usability: Clear hierarchy aids quick reference.
Content: See Concept.
Writing: Such renowned holidays as “St. Anuk Schleger’s Day”, “All Souls”, and “Moose blood day”.
Art/Design: Little faces on the moon, a skull surrounded in Misery, an Illuminated H.
Usability: Print-friendly, easy to mark.
Content: A collection of hymnals in Latin and English.
Writing: Focused on the major sites and figures of the Dying Lands, in mournful detail.
Art/design: Stylized metallic book covers surround parchment with two-column text.
Usability: Available print-friendly or aged.
Content: 400 ill-fated names.
Writing: Contains classics like: “Dumpstack Snodgrass”, “Dirty Fuzznut”, and “Stanko Arbuckle”.
Art/design: Legible, but appropriately unfortunate.
Usability: Roll a pair of d20s.
Content: Pointy things, capes, rules for being dandy with a variety of weapons, a seedy tavern, odd jobs, discretion, and time banditry.
Writing: An appropriate level of roguish charm, sharp wit, references, and puns.
Art/design: A vibrant and full-bodied visual design. Plenty of rouge on this rogue.
Usability: “If you are insufferable while doing it. You get DR –2 for the test. Yes. DR –2.”
Content: A trench fighting, organ grafting, hell of a war. A complete setting and ruleset, you just need to survive it.
Writing: Bleak, bombastic, and apocalyptic. Bursting with the kind of body horror which blurs the line between man and machine.
Art/design: The tortured linework of characters invoke a hellish atmosphere in just a few spare illustrations.
Usability: Self-contained and accessible plaintext. Available in Swedish and English.
Content: Rules for mass casualties and freezing to death.
Usability: Versatile OSR rules for allowing scvm to influence a large battle, and easy and practical rules
Content: A scvm processing plant.
Writing: Official content. In bulk. With optional details for skills and equipment.
Art/design: High contrast black and white layout.
Usability: Batches of 100 scvm. For conventions, funnels, and sadistic storytellers.
Content: “A Rural Adventure Generator”
Writing: Suitably rural, adequately absurd, full of farm equipment.
Art/design: A collection of simple, organized tables with tastefully home-spun spot prints.
Usability: Sow chaos with d6s.
Content: d12 discouraging destinations, d20 dreary distractions, and a *d100’s worth of sporadic sparks for the dispirited scvm.
Writing: A sufferable collection of prompts for locations, complications, and encounters.
Art/design: Heavy banner text drapes over dense directories of black on yellow.
Usability: *Actually a duplicitous d50.
Content: 166 double-sided, tarot-sized reference cards.
Writing: Witty quotes and commentary add texture to each referenced item.
Art/design: Filthy ink splattered across a consistent structure that aids card reference.
Usability: Provided with instructions for print & play for the digital edition.
Content: “A physical prop to wave around and rant with!”
Writing: The Calendar of Nechrubel, transcribed from the Nameless Scriptures.
Art/design: Hotel bible version.
Usability: Assembly instructions included. pdf and docx format are available.
Content: More kindling for 7:7.
Writing: Space for names, qualities, and motivation. A notes section for everything else.
Art/design: Spacious, Clean, and with guiding lines for your scissors.
Usability: Available in printer-friendly and yellow.