Rings are common in fantasy settings, and they are often magical in nature. Rather than a GameMaster simply telling players that they find a ring, this supplement has 100 different detailed descriptions for rings. These could be used to describe rings as simple items of treasure, possibly making players think a ring is more important than it seems, they could be used to describe a magical ring in more detail, and some rings have descriptions aimed at certain magical effects, or they could be used as a source of potential adventure hooks, as players attempt to understand oddities of some of the items.
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Here are some sample results:
This ring is made from a wide band of dull, slightly rusty, iron that is a bit uncomfortable to wear. Mounted onto the front of the ring in an ugly iron setting is a large, uncut and unpolished piece of onyx.
This ring is made from fired clay with a relief of nose to tail bulls moulded on the outside. The clay has been fired into terracotta and then covered with a transparent glaze, but the ring is still a bit fragile.
This wide ring is made from silver but that can only be discerned from looking at the inside of it as the outside surface and edges have been enamelled. The enamel has a base blue colouration and running around the ring is a knotwork pattern in red.
The band of this ring is made of bubbly green glass that has not been smoothed or shaped and possesses sharp edges and raised areas that can catch on fabrics. The band’s interior is lined with black velvet to protect the wearer’s finger.
This ring has a thin, round gold band, not much bigger around than a piece of wire, on which there are a number of small metal beads, all silver. There are a dozen of the beads, which is not enough beads to completely encircle the ring, and they can slide around on the thin band.
One page is the front cover and one the front matter.