Originally, I wrote this long, rambling introduction about picking a role-playing system to run modern-era mystery games and about arguments with people about binary skill systems and why I personally prefer the freedom binary systems afford over things with narrative dice pools and hippie-dippie drama point bulls$&%. When you start looking at mystery gaming, most of the issues (apart from the big one about how to structure a mystery story) are really about using the game’s skill system to its fullest potential.
But I realized it was just a bunch of garbage meant to forestall arguments about which game systems were superior and justify all of the great advice I am about to selflessly bestow on all of you. And the same techniques you use to run a great investigation apply broadly to just about any skill-based encounter or adventure in just about any RPG system. But I’ve never been above milking a topic until there is nothing but chalky, white dust issuing from a shriveled… I’ve always been willing to exhaustively explore the full scope and scale of a topic, splitting infinitives with reckless abandon as I go.
Rule 1 : If you pull into my driveway and honk, you better be delivering a package because you're sure not picking anything up.
I had just turned 16 and I walked in wearing a very tiny outfit.
I was sitting at the table reading my script when John walked in the room.
Rule 5 : You may think for us to get to know each other, we should talk about sports, politics, and other issues of the day. The only information I need from you is when you expect to have my daughter safely back at my house, and the only word I need is "early".
Rule 6 : I have no doubt you are a popular fellow, with many opportunities to date other girls.
Rule 3 : I am aware that it is considered fashionable for boys of your age to wear their pants so loosely that they appear to be falling off your hips.
Please don't take this as an insult, but you & your friends are complete idiots, if you show up at my house like this I will force you to leave.
He walked straight over to me, pulled off his jacket, threw it over me and said, ‘Cover up! ’ From that instant, he became my TV 'dad.' That man made me laugh harder than anyone ever.
My other favorite thing he would do was come up behind you with a potato chip on his shoulder and say, 'Do I have a chip on my shoulder?
Ten years ago today, John Ritter passed away at the tragic age of 54 — and on September 11, no less. But most of our other memories of the actor fill us with great joy, and we're not alone in that sentiment.
Here are eight reasons why we miss him: four by us and four shared with Vulture by those who knew him. Kaley Cuoco, who played his daughter on 8 Simple Rules for Dating My Teenage Daughter: "My favorite memory of John was the table reading we had for 8 Simple Rules.
The strange old man in the mask mentioned it last week.