d66 Fantasy Plays
11. Piglet (A tale of high drama and conflict between the animals at a farm).
12. The Happy Spectre (A play about a charlatan necromancer, told from the perspective of a real ghost).
13. The Bloody King (Taking a kingdom through assassination, the new king succumbs to guilt and madness).
14. All my Goblins (Two goblins spend a couple of hours trying to understand what their overlord wants them to do).
15. The Maker of Men (A wizard wrestles with the morality of creating a flesh golem).
16. The Black-Clad Blade (a trio of assassins suspect one of their number is a traitor following a botched job).
21. The Scold’s Bridle (A misogynistic tale in which a spiteful young woman reaps her ‘just desserts’ for being sharp-tongued).
22. Birth, Marriage, Death (A young widow seeks a new father for her son).
23. The Pinhead (Angels and demons try to steer a happy idiot toward fair or foul ends).
24. The Monk and the Maid (A devout man tries to resist the lascivious attentions of a prostitute).
25. A Garland for a Princess (An aloof princess is wooed by many lovers who try to win her with ever more precious gifts).
26. The Game (The gods play a board game with the lives of humans across three acts, all linked by one character from the previous act).
31. The Motherless Child (Orphaned in war, a child works to better and educate himself only to eventually gain an audience with the king responsible, and kill him).
32. The Randy Student (A student at a bard’s college attempts to woo a woman, any woman, growing increasingly desperate and farcical).
33. The Temple and the Brothers (A pair of brothers, divided in a civil war, travel to a temple to try and reconcile their differences. The play has two different endings).
34. Rat Meat and Puddle Water (A troop of guards endures a siege over four seasons in four acts).
35. The Spurning (A cleric converts to a different religion and – hurt and petty – their former god tries to understand why).
36. The Mind and the Soul (A wizard and a cleric vie to demonstrate the supremacy of their form of magic).
41. The Patron (A rich man is bilked by actors, beggars and thieves with ever more unbelievable schemes and promises).
42. The Hellish Rebuke (A devil comes to the world, disguised as a man and receives such harsh treatment that he willingly returns to hell)
43. The Tribunal (Three judges sit an absurd case while lawyers make absurd and obscure arguments and the judges – and the audience – try to make sense of it without showing their ignorance).
44. The Great Hero (A knight with a comedically huge sword tells tales – vignettes – of his great deeds, before running away from a real test).
45. The Spectacle of Wonders (A cavalcade of illusion magic, machinery and other wonders).
46. The Wit (A sharp-tongued prankster is the life of the party, but once everyone has been the target of his jokes he is left alone and friendless).
51. The Coin of the Realm (Not money, though the story revolves around the treasury, but rather violence and skullduggery).
52. A Strange Kind of Love (an owl and a bear fall in love with one another despite the protests of their families).
53. The Rookery (A play of vignettes, all presented in thieve’s cant).
54. The Darkening Torch (A band of adventurers share tales around a campfire deep in the underworld).
55. Foul Means (an unscrupulous man uses various cunning methods to swive a pretty milkmaid).
56. Grak and Krunk (A play about orcish love and rivalry).
61. The Hoard (people plead with a dragon – who collects the treasures of the mind – to let them go, by arguing for their failings and stupidity).
62. The White Plague (various characters cope with their city descending into madness, despite there being no real disease).
63. The Merrie Pilgrims (a comedy of hapless, everyday folk on the road).
64. The Bloody Baron (A vampire prince sets a group of visitors against one another, seducing or feeding on them one by one).
65. A dramatised creation story, from the local culture.
66. A brand new, and terrible, play.