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All that's coming to mind is a bunch of sad index cards... with handwritten D&D info on them, like dungeon tiles or monster stats.
take that image, add a dragon, and instead of "Story Games Community" write in "Story Gamers Love D&D" in the same font. Would work for people who recognize the original image.
If so, then it doesn't work.I was hoping the obvious splice might say something about two different worlds meeting, and the happy rendering makes that look harmonious. But if it just reads as a complete non-sequitur to the title, then I'd prefer something else.Any ideas on good splices?
@Bedrockbrendan, would love to get your take!
. . . a graphic like on that theme is like the 700 Club suddenly selling a d20 "That's how I roll" T-Shit after they aired this: [Satanic paranoia video]
. . . I don't think folks here realize how unusual some of those claims and arguments sound to people away from this forum. And I do find the two things pretty discordant.
"No game is complete without rolling your stats."--Story Gamers Love D&D
I think the issue is that it's pretty hard to present a concept like "story gamer" in visual terms. We have some stereotypes regarding what a D&D player looks like (usually not terribly flattering stereotypes!), but I can't think of any image which is universally associated with a vague term like "story games".
A D&D gamer would probably consider that offensive - it implies that D&D is a less evolved form of game.
I still kind of like my idea of showing an obvious "story game" (whether a real one or a made-up one) with a D&D character sheet sticking out of it.
Maybe two RPG characters side-by-side? One looks like a badass warrior (an Orc, perhaps?); the other is an emotional teenager, in black lipstick. One says, "Breaks skulls", the other "Breaks hearts". Then the captions are reversed.Finally, at the bottom there is a piece of text which says, "Story gamers love D&D."