The Savage Caves

The Savage Caves

by T. H. Lain

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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780786965083
Publisher: Wizards of the Coast
Publication date: 07/02/2013
Series: D&D Retrospective
Sold by: Penguin Random House Publisher Services
Format: NOOK Book
Pages: 192
Sales rank: 307,694
File size: 3 MB

Customer Reviews

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The Savage Caves 3.6 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 5 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Its an alright book...
Guest More than 1 year ago
This book was okay. It didn't really keep me interested, because of all the fighting that took place. There are those out there wholove straight fighting, and those people would love this book. But there are people like me, who likes action, but loves to fall deep into a long storyline, and actually understand why the characters are fighting, and not just sitting there reading a book about people having a senseless, all out brawl.
Guest More than 1 year ago
I wouldn't recommend this book to someone looking for a deep involving story, but if you are looking for something quick and fun to read, this is it. I had fun reading this book.
Guest More than 1 year ago
Reading this brought memories back of the good old days. Other then that, the story was boring and the characters flat.
Guest More than 1 year ago
I expected some sort of awful DnD mini adventure, but was pleasantly surprised with the rather involved story and archtype characters. Sure, it still reads like DnD lite when compared to R.A. Salvatore's works, but that is not a draw back in this case. T.H. Lain does a rather nice job capturing the feel of a roleplaying session within the story. The characters' point of view of how magic and combat works was done in such a way that I might ask my players to read this book to gain a better view on how to roleplay their characters. The book is a fairly easy read for young teens to adults. The characters, while archtypes from Dungeons and Dragons 3rd edition, are reasonable fleshed out with distinct personalities. Some more than others, but that is due to the fact that other books will be coming out to focus on those characters. For instance, Jozan the cleric, while a vital and interesting character in this book, lack the depth that is given to some of the other characters. However, it works in this case, as he appears to more mysterious and motivates me to buy the book that will feature him. I hope the series will provide some sort of character continuity from book to book. My only real complaint with this book is the same that I have with the modules that contain images of these characters: the default setting of Dungeons and Dragons, the world of Greyhawk, has been replaced with new names and places. In fact, I couldn't find any hint of Oerth anywhere. While new places are welcomed, I hope that future books will offer a suggested backdrop of Greyhawk.