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Staff for a Day
Often spellcasters acquire a simple quarterstaff as a "prop" and never use it for anything else. Throughout over a century of literature and a quarter century of RPG gaming, many wizards found more useful adaptations of the staff. Through careful crafting and some ingenuity new and useful staff selections have been made available to spellcasters who choose functionality.
|Arcane||100 gp||5 lb.|
|Explorer's||15 gp||4 lb.|
|Extending||50 gp||10 lb.|
|Final Strike||150 gp||10 lb.|
|Fire||45 gp||5 lb.|
|Kestrel Stand||50 gp||4 lb.|
|Light||25 gp||5 lb.|
|Lightning Node||80 gp||9 lb.|
|Hollow Core||150 gp||7 lb.|
|Quick||1 gp||3 lb.|
|Sage||75 gp||3 lb.|
|Thunder||45 gp||5 lb.|
|Walking Stick||5 gp||1 lb.|
|War||355 gp||7 lb.|
Staff, Arcane: Made from wood that is either naturally or stained black, this heavy staff has gold inscriptions on it. The inscriptions might be in Draconic but are more often simply impressive-looking nonsense. The narrow end has an elaborate metallic spike on it. The head will typically have either a stylized depiction of some animal (eagles and dragons are popular) or a massive, rough crystal. An arcane staff tends to break when struck firmly against something, but does provide a +1 bonus to any Bluff, Diplomacy or Intimidate skill checks to convince another person of your magical power.
Staff, Explorer’s: This smooth, hardwood staff has a few metal fixtures on it that makes it somewhat useful to the traveling spellcaster. Unlike many staves, it has a single, flat side making it possible to set it down without it rolling off. It has a heavy, metal loop attached near the middle of the staff, just above the handgrip. Furthermore, the staff can bear up to 200 pounds at its centre point, allowing it to be used as a brace, leaver, or even anchor without causing a huge amount of concern. Finally, the staff has a slotted foot to which a spike can be attached, providing a +2 circumstance bonus to Balance checks to keep footing on icy surfaces.
Staff, Extending: This item, when purchased, comes in the form of 10 one-foot sections of wood and a pair of metal caps. The sections of wood are set with metal on each end; one bears screw threads and the other is a sheath tooled to accept those threads. As many sections as desired can be put together, resulting in a staff as long as the bearer wishes. This has a number of mundane uses, but spellcasters might be interested in placing separate enchantments on each section. This would allow for a staff with spell powers that vary depending on what combination of parts are connected at any given time.
Staff, Final Strike: This heavy, metal staff is dangerous to use, dangerous to hold and deadly to be around. The surface of the staff is typically scored with a crosshatch pattern and around the middle of the shaft is a single, gold band. Despite its sturdy appearance, the final strike staff is actually hollow. Inside it is a dense pack of explosive powder. When the golden ring receives a sharp blow the staff explodes, doing 6d6 slashing damage to everyone within a 10-foot radius. Anyone in the area of effect may make a Reflex save (DC 15) to take half damage. If someone is holding the staff when it goes off they do not get a saving throw.
A final strike staff is a fragile item and any hard knock or sudden jerk could set the thing off. In any situation that the Games Master feels warrants it he may request that the staff’s wielder make a Reflex save (DC 13) to avoid setting off the staff. Additionally any time the staff is directly attacked or is used to strike another person it has a 30% chance of spontaneously exploding.
Staff, Fire: A fire staff is a hardwood staff with an expendable glass top and a gold-lined reservoir in the upper part of the shaft. The reservoir contains alchemist’s fire. The first attack made with a fire staff is a touch attack. If it succeeds the glass top shatters, spreading alchemist’s fire on the target. This causes the target to suffer 1d6 points of fire damage. If the first attack misses, the wielder may keep making touch attacks until he finally hits. Reloading a fire staff is a full round action that provokes an attack of opportunity.
Staff, Kestrel Stand: A specially-crafted staff with a foot-long, perpendicular rod attached with a hinge to its upper end, this item serves as a way for avian familiars and animal companions to rest within arm’s reach of their masters. A bird (or other familiar, as several different creatures might enjoy perching on a kestrel stand) counts as being in physical contact for purposes of shared abilities. Many kestrel stands have an attachment to mount a cuttle stone as a staff topper.
Staff, Light: This hardwood staff is typically made of a light-colored hardwood, such as maple or birch. It has a solid central shaft and tightly bound metal ends. The top end has a crystal cap, under which the wielder can fit a fuelless light source. This allows the wielder to carry a light source with him without compromising his ability to protect himself. It is possible to use the staff as a weapon without damaging the light source, so long as it is not used as a dual weapon.
Staff, Lightning Node: Another specialty staff, the lightning node staff bears an insulated handle of leather and cording around a shaft of steel or other conductive metal. The bottom end of the staff comes to an anchoring point and the top splits into a forking pair of tines. A lightning node staff is used by shoving it into the ground and releasing it before being struck by a ranged electrical effect, such as a lightning bolt spell. For the staff to work, it must be within five feet of the user when the effect occurs. Half of the spell’s potential damage is routed into the staff, discharging harmlessly into the ground. The other half continues on to the user, who benefits then from whatever other defenses (evasion, Reflex save, resist elements, etc.) may apply. A lightning node staff has a 50% chance of being destroyed when used in this way.
Staff, Hollow Core: These deceptively simple staves look like any other ordinary, fairly thick (three-inch-diameter), wooden staff. However, in reality they have a hollow, metal core and at least one way of accessing the central shaft. Detecting the access point is difficult (Search DC 25) and the access point may or may not be secured with spells or mundane traps. The staff can store a total volume equal to one cubic foot of material, so long as no part of the material is greater than ¾ of an inch wide. The staff is typically used to carry sensitive letters, illegal spell components and other small objects that the wielder would rather other people not see.
Staff, Quick: This ridiculous looking staff has dozens of strings attached to it. Attached to the strings are a vast array of small pouches, dried animal parts, plants, bird feathers and oddly-shaped rocks. While these staves are useless as weapons, they put the components for as many as 10 spells in the character’s hands. This means that the character does not have to spend any time locating the components of those spells.
Staff, Sage: A wooden or metal walking staff with a built-in podium on its upper end, these items are invaluable to scholars who find themselves reading while they travel. While they serve few other useful functions, the sage staff does provide a subtle focus for those who use them constantly. After one year of regular use, a sage staff grants a +1 circumstance bonus to Knowledge checks if a text applying to the skill in question can be placed within it and read while the check is made.
Staff, Thunder: This dark grey staff has a large, metal, animal claw (often a raptor talon) fitted at the top end, typically made of a somewhat ductile metal, such as copper, and large enough to hold a single thunderstone. Although useable as a weapon, the staff is more often used as a method of escape or distraction. As a standard action the wielder may swing the staff at the ground, detonating the thunderstone under the feet of an attacker in melee range.
Staff, Walking Stick: This short, stout, wooden rod is normally capped with a bronze or iron tip. While useless in combat, a walking stick provides a +2 competence bonus to Balance checks if its bearer uses a move-equivalent action to brace himself against the ground with it. The stick provides this bonus only if the Balance check was forced by unsteady ground, an earthquake, or similar event – the walking stick is useless when making a Balance check to walk a tightrope, for example.
Staff, War: This metal-bound masterwork hardwood staff is balanced and hardened for use in battle. It has a Hardness of 10 and 10 Hit Points. Many magicians who find themselves in the thick of battle appreciate the heft of these not-terribly subtle weapons.
Below is a listing of unusual armor (mainly robes) that can be worn by arcane spellcasters who wish to obtain protection without gaining the look of a warrior. Although Arcane Spell Failure is a problem with most of these armors, intelligent casters will know when to shed these armors for the more traditional attire.
|Armor||Cost||Armor/Shield Bonus||Maximum Dex Bonus||Armor Check Penalty||Arcane Spell Failure Chance||(30 ft.)||(20 ft.)||Weight1|
|Armored Sleeves||5 gp||+1||—||-1||5%||30 ft.||20 ft.||5 lb.|
|Bodysuit, Armored||125 gp||+1||+6||—||5%||30 ft.||20 ft.||8 lb.|
|Chain Cloak||100 gp||+1||+6||-1||10%||20 ft.||15 ft.||25 lb.|
|Concealed Armor||160 gp||+1||+8||—||5%||30 ft.||20 ft.||10 lb.|
|Leather Coat||250 gp||+3||+6||—||20%||30 ft.||20 ft.||20 lb.|
|Robe, Armored||55 gp||+3||+3||-4||25%||20 ft.||15 ft.||30 lb.|
|Robe, Battle||2,500 gp||+4||+4||-2||15 %||20 ft.||15 ft.||15 lb.|
|Robe of Yew Leaves||55 gp||+2||+8||—||10 %||30 ft.||20 ft.||5 lb.|
|Shadesuit, Armored||500 gp||+1||+6||—||5%||30 ft.||20 ft.||8 lb.|
|Skirt, Mithril||1,200 gp||+2||-1||—||—||—||—||+8 lb.|
|Wizard's Armor||+200 gp||-2||—||—||-10%||—||—||-5 lb.|
Armored Sleeves (Light Armor): Strips of resistant material, usually chain links or exotic hides, can be sewn into the sleeves of any robe to offer protection to the wearer’s arms in much the same way as bracers. Heavier and bulkier than normal sleeves, these do have the drawback of slightly impeding arm movement, though the defense they offer can be quite valuable. Armored sleeves count as a shield for purposes of determining what armor their armor bonus stacks with. Their size and general inflexibility prevents a wearer from using them and another shield at the same time.
Bodysuit, Armored (Light Armor): This garment functions in most ways just like a normal bodysuit, except that it is made of leather and actually provides the wearer with limited armor protection. The armored bodysuit may be worn beneath other armor.
Chain Cloak (Light Armor): This is a man-sized sheet made of tiny interlocking metal rings, .t beneath two layers of quilt and wrapped in strong dark fabric. The cloak includes a thick collar of the same material, folded around the wearer’s neck and secured by a discreet, yet elegant silver clasp. The cloak can be entirely wrapped around a Medium-sized humanoid body. The chainmail sheet is crafted in such a way as to remain unnoticed by casual observers, although a successful Listen check (DC 15) discovers the clinking mail rings inside the apparently normal cloak.
A chain cloak gives the wearer a +1 armor bonus to his Armor Class. This bonus stacks with other armor bonuses. If the wearer wraps the cloak around his body (treat as performing the total defense action), the armor bonus increases to +2. A character cannot wrap the cloak around his body and use it as a shield (see below) on the same round.
A character with Shield Proficiency and at least one hand free can wrap the chain cloak around his arm, letting it hang in front of him. A chain cloak used in this fashion counts as an improvised shield, giving a +1 shield bonus to the wearer’s Armor Class in addition to its armor bonus. This shield bonus does not stack with other shield bonuses. A character using a chain cloak in this fashion suffers a –2 penalty on all attack rolls for the same round. A chain cloak cannot be used to perform a shield bash attack.
Notes: A chain cloak is not an armor suit per se, so it does not have an associated maximum Dexterity bonus. Instead, wearing a chain cloak reduces the maximum Dexterity bonus imposed from other armor suits by one. If the character wears no armor imposing a maximum Dexterity bonus, assume the chain cloak’s maximum Dexterity bonus to be +6.
Concealed Armor: Concealed armor is worked into a normal suit of clothes, generally a long sleeved shirt and trousers or a full-length dress. Cunningly incorporated sections of padding and resistant cloth strips are woven into a protective shell around the wearer’s body, without betraying their existence to the casual observer. While the suit only offers the same protection as padded armor, it is always considered masterwork armor and can be further enchanted as the wearer desires. The Spot check to see concealed armor for what it is has a of DC 25 and must be purposefully made – a passing glance is insufficient to detect concealed armor.
Leather Coat (Light Armor): This is a full-body leather overcoat, including a short cape over the shoulders and a high collar covering all the wearer’s neck up to the lower face. The suit includes a felt or leather cap and a pair of gloves. The coat features a great quantity of belts, pockets, buttons and buckles.
Designed for characters expecting both combat and a long journey, leather coats combine the best in light armor technology with fashionable weather protection attire. They are preferred by elite soldiers, overland couriers and secret agents. A leather coat offers excellent protection, while causing little or no penalties to the user’s movement. Leather coats are a relatively new fashion item, more common with every passing season.
In addition to armor bonuses, a character wearing a leather coat receives a +2 circumstance bonus on Fortitude saves and Survival checks made against the effects of stormy or cold weather.
Robe, Armored (Medium Armor): This mundane-looking garment appears as the typical robe worn by a wizard, priest or other scholar. Small, metal plates and thick leather padding sewn into the inner side of the robe provide protection without drawing undue attention to the wearer. Unfortunately, armored robes are both bulky and heavy, limited the wearer’s agility and speed.
Robe, Battle (Medium Armor): Another garment for battle-minded wizards, the elven version of the armored robe is not designed for stealth, but for the protection of a war wizard. Resilient fabric made from gossamer thread intertwines with mithril wire and small, iron plates, providing very good protection with few obstacles for spellcasting. There are versions of battle robes tailored as dresses and gowns, worn by elf ladies who go into battle as part of their noble duties.
Robe of Yew Leaves (Light Armor): Druids have long fashioned their own armor from the bounties of nature. This unique set of armor is no exception. Fashioned from the treated leaves of the yew tree and reinforced with thin strips of tanned leather, this armor is both functional and often quite beautiful.
Shadesuit, Armored (Light Armor): The armored shadesuit is, like the armored bodysuit, merely an armored version of the base item. The material of the armored shadesuit is leather, granting the wearer a +1 bonus to armor class. The armored shadesuit may be worn beneath other armor.
Skirt, Mithril (Light Armor): This skirt of interlocking mithril rings straps to the wearer’s waist and reaches no lower than the knees, giving additional protection to any armor worn. It fits easily over any armor except full plate and, though it adds weight to the character, it does not interfere with spellcasting. A mithril skirt gives a +1 armor bonus to a mount’s AC.
Wizard’s Armor (Heavy, Light, or Medium Armor): An enhancement that may be added to an existing type of armor rather than a class of protective gear of its own, wizard’s armor is created by taking a typical armor design and modifying it to allow for greater freedom of movement. An existing suit of armor may not be modified in this manner. Instead, wizard’s armor must be created from scratch. To calculate the cost and effectiveness of wizard’s armor, select a base armor type, such as chainmail, and determine the cost and characteristics of a masterwork version. Then, increase the cost by 200 gp, decrease its armor bonus by 2, drop its weight by 5 pounds and reduce its arcane spell failure by 10%. A suit of wizard’s armor is considered to be the same armor type as its original armor. For example, wizard’s chainmail counts as medium armor.
Specialty Cloaks and Robes (non-armor)
Just what the intrepid wizard needs, cloaks and robes for every occasion.
|Cloak, Fireshield||150 gp||3 lb.|
|Cloak, Floating||30 gp||6 lb|
|Cloak, Gliding||100 gp||5 lb.|
|Cloak, Grounding||300 gp||8 lb.|
|Cloak, Hooked||10 gp||4 lb|
|Cloak, Winter Wolf||300 gp||5 lb.|
|Robe, Alchemist's||10 gp||4 lb.|
|Robe, Arcane||55 gp||4 lb.|
|Robe, Combat||115 gp||4 lb.|
|Robe, Deep Pockets||7 gp||4 lb.|
|Robe, Misers||8 gp||4 lb.|
|Robe, Shadowsilk||35 gp||4 lb.|
|Robe, Winterbane||20 gp||9 lb.|
Cloak, Fireshield: A fireshield cloak, though it is a potentially lifesaving device, is also a cumbersome and troublesome item to wear. Regardless, many adventurers, particularly those without the financial and magical resources to acquire a sorcerous means of resisting the searing heat of fires, both magical and mundane, swear by these cloaks, and maintain that the time and trouble required to keep them operating correctly is a very small price to pay for the protection they provide.
When purchased, a fireshield cloak is almost as light as a normal cloak, but it is also useless as a protective measure against .re damage. In order for it to serve its purpose, a fireshield cloak must be immersed in water. The cloak itself is made of two layers of fine wool, between which is a thick layer of alchemically infused plant fibre, which is able to absorb and hold an amazing amount of water without substantially altering the bulk of the cloak, though naturally the weight increases. When filled with water (a process that takes about one full minute of immersion), the fireshield cloak weighs a full 23 pounds, 20 of which are water. As soon as it is removed from the water, the fireshield cloak begins to dry out, losing about one pound of weight every hour.
When full, the fireshield cloak offers the wearer a significant amount of protection against fire damage, reducing any incoming fire damage by one point per die of damage (with a minimum of one point of damage per die). Therefore, a fireball spell that would normally deal 5d6 points of .re damage instead deals 5d6–5 points of damage to the wearer of a fireshield cloak. This protection remains active until the cloak has lost about half the water it carries (roughly ten hours from the point it was filled), after which time the cloak is no longer able to protect against the intense heat of magical fire. The cloak will continue to protect the user against normal and alchemical fire for roughly another five hours, after which time the fireshield cloak is too dry to offer the wearer any protection whatsoever. Protecting the wearer against firebased attacks also causes the cloak to dry out prematurely. For every die of damage reduced by the fireshield cloak, one ‘pound’ of water is evaporated from it. In the above example of a 5d6 fireball, the cloak would lose five pounds of water protecting its wearer against the attack. If the wearer of a fireshield cloak sustains a single fire attack which does more dice of damage than the cloak has water remaining, the cloak is destroyed.
Cloak, Floating: Usually, a cloak is the first article of clothing shed when the wearer finds himself suddenly and unexpectedly plunged into the water, as its sodden weight threatens to pull even an experienced swimmer toward a watery death. The floating cloak, however, is a boon in such a situation, not a burden. The cloak has several large pockets inside it, lined with oilskin and fitted with a drawstring closure. In normal use, these pockets make for handy storage. Upon immersion in water, however, they serve a much more important purpose, trapping and holding air to keep the cloak’s wearer afloat. It is then a simple matter to close the drawstrings on the cloak’s pockets, holding the air inside the pockets. A character wearing a floating cloak receives a +5 circumstance bonus to his Swim skill check in order to stay afloat or to swim on the surface, though he cannot swim downward while wearing the cloak.
Even with the drawstrings closed, however, the pockets are not airtight, and will slowly begin leaking air. For the first ten minutes spent in the water, the floating cloak provides a +5 circumstance bonus to all Swim checks. Between ten and 20 minutes, the bonus decreases to +3, then to +1 between 20 and 30 minutes. After half an hour, the cloak has leaked too much air to be of any benefit to a swimmer whatsoever.
Cloak, Gliding: This rather optimistically-named article of clothing does not allow its wearer to glide so much as it allows him to fall more slowly. At first glance, it appears to be a rather ordinary, though large, cloak. However, the gliding cloak contains several modifications that differentiate it from the normal cloak. The hems of the cloak are reinforced with thick straps of tough leather sewn into the hem itself. Four leather loops are attached to these straps, two at the bottom corners of the cloak and two at the height of the wearer’s outstretched arms. Sewn into the lining of the cloak are four wide pockets, often used to store possessions but intended to catch air while the cloak is being used to glide, slowing the wearer’s descent. When the wearer of the gliding cloak wishes to use the garment for its intended purpose, he slips his feet into the bottom two leather loops and seizes the top two with his hands. Holding himself in a spread-eagle position, he then leaps off into the air and begins to fall. The cloak slows his fall, however, allowing him to take only half damage from the first 40 feet of the fall. After the 40-foot point, he has picked up too much speed for the gliding cloak to offer any benefit. The cloak’s wearer will fall in a nearly straight line, moving only ten feet horizontally for every 40 feet he falls. The maximum weight the cloak is able to affect is 150 pounds. Any more mass than that simply overwhelms the gliding cloak’s feeble abilities.
To gain any benefit from the gliding cloak, the character must spend a move action readying the cloak for the plunge. Therefore, a character who suddenly and unexpectedly falls (for example, if the character inadvertently triggers a pit trap) will gain no benefit from wearing the gliding cloak.
Cloak, Grounding: This simple but extremely effective invention has actually caused a number of area wizards and sorcerers to reduce, if not curtail entirely, the use of attack spells based on electrical damage.
The grounding cloak looks, for the most part, like a normal cloak, save that it has a long tail descending from the middle of the bottom hem that drags along the ground behind the wearer. Despite appearances, however, the grounding cloak requires an entirely different construction than does a normal cloak. Interspersed among the threads of fine wool are literally hundreds of fine copper .laments, woven into the fabric of the cloak and gathered together along the bottom hem, running in a stiff trunk down the cloak’s ‘tail’.
The copper fibers of the cloak serve to partially ground out any incoming electrical damage, providing the grounding cloak’s wearer with some degree of protection against lightning bolt and similar spells. One hit point from each die of electrical damage (with a minimum of one point of damage per die) is directed through the cloak’s tail and into the ground. Therefore, a lightning bolt spell that would normally deal 5d6 points of electrical damage instead deals 5d6–5 points of damage to the wearer of a grounding cloak. For each die of damage reduced in this manner, there is a 5% chance that the cloak’s delicate mesh of copper fiber will become fused and useless, effectively ending the cloak’s ability to reduce incoming electrical damage.
Cloak, Winter Wolf: This handsome cloak is made from the pelt of a winter wolf. It is pure white and expertly crafted for appearance, comfort and long wear. Though unbearably hot in warmer climes, the traveler venturing into the bitter cold of northern lands will come to appreciate this cloak. It is useful not only for keeping the wearer dry, but also for keeping him warm even in a bitter freeze. A properly made winter wolf cloak imparts the wearer with cold resistance 3.
Coat, Hooked: A favorite of barroom brawlers and back alley warriors, the hooked coat is a simple, if dishonorable, ace in the hole. The coat can be made in practically any fashion or appearance, but is generally only made in styles that have some kind of lapel or flap. To make a hooked coat without such qualities makes it a much less effective item, as there is then no way to hide what it is.
A hooked coat has dozens of tiny fishing hooks sewn into the back of the lapels (or other flaps), hiding them completely from view. They are usually placed far enough apart to minimize any risk of the hooks bumping into one another and giving away their presence with the sound they make. The hooks hang there, serving no purpose at all, until someone makes a grapple attack against the wearer of the hooked coat.
The hooks deal one hit point of damage against the attacker, who is allowed to make a Reflex saving throw (DC 10) in order to pull back from his grapple attempt. If he fails his save (or declines to make it, preferring to secure the grapple), he takes 1d2 points of damage and is snared by the coat’s hooks. The hooks cause no further damage until the hooked attacker tries to free himself of them, when he takes an additional 1d2 points of damage. If the attacker makes his Reflex saving throw and pulls back from his grapple attempt, he can try to grapple again the next round, though he must take a –2 penalty on his attack roll to make sure he avoids the hooks.
Robe, Alchemist’s: The various concoctions and formulae an alchemist can create are of great use during adventures, especially to a mage. Since many of these wondrous mixtures duplicate, at least in part, spells, it behooves an arcane spellcaster to carry at least a few as a back-up. An alchemist’s robe features specially designed pockets and reinforced layers of padding to hold and protect alchemical items, while keeping them accessible. Up to 10 items weighing less than one pound each can be kept in the pockets of this robe and up to 4 larger items can be stored within its special harnesses. One of these items can be retrieved as a free action each round on the wearer’s turn.
Robe, Arcane: Sometimes it is important that a spellcaster look impressively magical. This thick robe does the trick, having sweeping sleeves, elaborate embroidery and enough extra cloth in it to weigh down a frail scholar. While wearing it you have a +2 circumstance bonus to any Bluff, Diplomacy or Intimidate checks made to convince another person of your magical power.
Robe, Combat: Spells and skill at arms can be a devastating combination, though the harsh weight and encumbrance of armor can severely limit a spellcaster’s effectiveness. Mages trained in the combat arts may still desire useful attire that caters to both needs, which is where the combat robe comes in. Designed with several useful pockets and cut to allow ease of motion, combat robes do not offer any inherent protection of their own, but they incorporate enough sections of padding to anchor defensive magic. Combat robes are always of masterwork quality and accept both enhancement bonuses and armor special properties. Combat robes also have six easily accessible pockets, similar in style to deep pockets robes.
Robe, Deep Pockets: A favorite of arcane spellcasters who carry a wide range of material components, these robes offer a variety of places to tuck tiny items. These robes have small storage pockets sewn throughout their sleeves, inner surfaces and other areas, each designed to be easily accessible, even under the most stressful circumstances. The wearer of these robes may designate up to 24 Tiny or smaller items to hide within this clothing. The wearer may recover any of these items as a free action that does not provoke an attack of opportunity.
Robe, Misers: This mundane-looking piece of clothing is a favorite amongst merchants, adventuring wizards and others who must normally carry gems, gold, jewels and other small, expensive trinkets into dangerous areas. A miser’s robe has small pockets set into its hems, each of which may be sewn shut with a small cache of coins tucked inside. This robe has four such pockets, each of which can hold one Tiny or smaller item or 25 coins. Finding these pockets requires a Search check (DC 20) to notice the coins or jewels tucked between the robe’s cloth. Opening a sewn-shut pocket is a full-round action that draws an attack of opportunity. Once a pocket is open, it must be sewn shut with a needle, thread and a successful Craft (tailor) or Dexterity check (DC 10) in order to hide the items effectively.
Robe, Shadowsilk: Stealth and spells can be a lethal combination. A sudden blast of flames in a dark room can catch a target unaware, bypassing defenses it would otherwise have active when expecting a flght. Since rattling scroll cases and pouches full of glass vials are not especially quiet, shadowsilk robes are constructed to silence these little give-aways and allow stealthy spellcasters to get the most from their skills. A shadowsilk robe is usually dyed black or dark grey and includes padded shoes and sound-absorbing panels, providing a +2 circumstance bonus to Hide and Move Silently checks.
Robe, Winterbane: Quilted and thickly padded, a winterbane robe is designed to keep in as much of the wearer’s body heat as possible. Winterbane robes can be laced closed from neck to ankles and come with a drawstring hood that can enclose almost all of the wearer’s face to provide maximum warmth. Wearing a winterbane robe reduces the amount of cold damage suffered each round due to exposure by 2 points. This stacks with any other kind of resistance against cold, as long as it does not come from clothing or armor. Wearing a winterbane robe in warm climates is a very quick way to suffer heat exhaustion and Games Masters are encouraged to apply appropriate penalties.
|Balance, small golden||10 gp||—|
|Balance and Weights|
|Small measures||50 gp||50 lb.|
|Large measures||150 gp||400 lb.|
|Barrister Case||250 gp||15 lb.|
|Book, False||30 gp||2 lb.|
|Brazier||15 gp||3 lb.|
|Case, map or scroll||1 gp||1/2 lb.|
|Component Ring||20 gp||—|
|Decanter, ceramic||6 cp||1 lb.|
|Decanter, silver||4 gp||1 lb.|
|Diamond Dust||100 gp||—|
|Familiar Carrier (iron)|
|Diminutive||15 gp||18 lb.|
|Fine||8 gp||8 lb.|
|Medium||120 gp||200 lb.|
|Small||60 gp||90 lb.|
|Tiny||30 gp||40 lb.|
|Familiar Pack] (small familiars)||90 gp||4 lb.|
|Familiar Pack, plated (small familiars)||150 gp||10 lb.|
|Hourglass||25 gp||1 lb.|
|Incense, common||5 gp||1 lb.|
|Incense, exotic||15 gp||1 lb.|
|Leeches, per jar||10 gp||1 lb.|
|Lens, concave/convex||5 gp||—|
|Magnet, small||10 gp||1 lb.|
|Magnifying glass||100 gp||—|
|Marbles||2 sp||2 lb.|
|Mirror, small steel||10 gp||1/2 lb.|
|Pestle and Mortar||5 gp||1 lb.|
|Portable Writing Desk||30 gp||8 lb.|
|Scale, merchant's||2 gp||1 lb.|
|Scrollcase, Leather||1 gp||1/2 lb.|
|Scrollcase, Watertight||5 gp||1/2 lb.|
|Scroll organizer||5 gp||1/2 lb.|
|Scroll Dispenser||150 gp||2 lb.|
|Spell component pouch||5 gp||2 lb.|
|Spellbook, blank||15 gp||3 lb.|
|Surgeon's Kit||65 gp||2 lb.|
|Tongs||4 sp||1 lb.|
|Tubing, glass (per foot)||3 sp||1/10 lb.|
|Walking Staff, Ash (carved)||8 gp||2 lb.|
|Waterclock||1,000 gp||200 lb.|
|Bar, Alum||3 gp|
|Bar, Flint||4 cp|
|Bar, Magnet||2 sp|
|Bar, Silver||5 gp|
|Bead, Crystal||2 cp|
|Bead, Glass||1 cp|
|Bell, Crystal||18 gp|
|Bell, Tiny||4 cp|
|Bitumen, Vial||2 cp|
|Blade, Iron||3 sp|
|Blood, Human||4 sp|
|Blood, Umber Hulk||22 gp|
|Bone, Small||2 cp|
|Bone, Undead Creature||3 gp|
|Brackish Water, Vial||2 cp|
|Chain, Silver||12 gp|
|Cloth, Ghoulfs||6 gp|
|Cone, Crystal||3 gp|
|Cone, Glass||1 gp|
|Cord, Silk||2 gp|
|Cotton Cloth Square||2 cp|
|Dung, Bat||4 cp|
|Dung, Bull||2 cp|
|Egg, Rotten||1 cp|
|Essence, Will-of-wisp||60 gp|
|Eye, Umber Hulk||75 gp|
|Eyelash, Basilisk||100 gp|
|Eyelash, Human||1 cp|
|Eyelash, Ki-Rin||37 gp|
|Eyelash, Ogre Mage||26 gp|
|Feather, Exotic Bird||8 gp|
|Feather, Hummingbird||1 gp|
|Feather, White||6 cp|
|Fur, Bat||2 sp|
|Fur, Bloodhound||2 cp|
|Fur, Bull||5 cp|
|Fur, Cat||2 cp|
|Fur, Fleece||3 cp|
|Fur, Horse||2 cp|
|Fur, Wool||2 cp|
|Glass Eye||6 gp|
|Glove, Heavy Cloth||8 sp|
|Glove, Leather||1 gp|
|Glove, Snakeskin||2 gp|
|Glove, Soft Cloth||7 sp|
|Gum Arabic||3 sp|
|Heart, Chicken||3 sp|
|Hemisphere, Crystal||2 sp|
|Hide, Chameleon||8 sp|
|Honey, Vial||6 cp|
|Horn, Small||6 sp|
|Ink, Lead-Based||50 gp|
|Insect, Cricket||2 cp|
|Insect, Fire fly||4 cp|
|Insect, Fly||1 cp|
|Insect, Glowworm||3 cp|
|Insect, Grasshopper||2 cp|
|Insect, Spider||3 cp|
|Iron from Iron Golem||4 gp|
|Key, Brass||1 sp|
|Leaf, Ivy||2 cp|
|Leaf, Skunk Cabbage||1 sp|
|Leather Bellows, Tiny||2 gp|
|Leather Strip, Displacer||8 gp|
|Leather, Arm Thong||3 sp|
|Leather, Cured||1 sp|
|Lens, Glass||30 gp|
|Lens, Ruby||1,650 gp|
|Lens, Sapphire||1,500 gp|
|Loop, Small Golden||3 gp|
|Marble, Crystal||1 gp|
|Marble, Polished||4 sp|
|Miniature Cloak||3 gp|
|Miniature Musical Instrument||12 gp|
|Miniature Sword, Platinum||250 gp|
|Molasses, Vial||6 cp|
|Mushroom Spores||3 cp|
|Petal, Rose||1 cp|
|Phosphorescent Moss||1 sp|
|Pin, Silver||2 sp|
|Plaque, Ivory||50 gp|
|Pork Rind||2 cp|
|Pot, Clay||3 cp|
|Powder, Amber||10 gp|
|Powder, Animal Hoof||2 cp|
|Powder, Black Pear||l500 gp|
|Powder, Brimstone||8 cp|
|Powder, Carbon||4 cp|
|Powder, Carrot||1 cp|
|Powder, Charcoal||2 cp|
|Powder, Coloured Sand||4 cp|
|Powder, Corn Extract||4 cp|
|Powder, Crystal||15 gp|
|Powder, Diamond||200 gp|
|Powder, Dirt from Ghoul||3 gp|
|Powder, Dry Tinder||1 cp|
|Powder, Dust||1 cp|
|Powder, Garlic||2 cp|
|Powder, Gold||25 gp|
|Powder, Granite||2 cp|
|Powder, Grave Dirt||1 sp|
|Powder, Herring Scales||1 gp|
|Powder, Iron||2 cp|
|Powder, Lime||2 cp|
|Powder, Mica||1 gp|
|Powder, Peas||1 cp|
|Powder, Phosphorous||1 gp|
|Powder, Rhubarb Leaf||3 cp|
|Powder, Ruby||50 gp|
|Powder, Salt||1 cp|
|Powder, Sand||1 cp|
|Powder, Silver||5 gp|
|Powder, Soot||1 cp|
|Powder, Sulphur||4 sp|
|Powder, Talc||1 gp|
|Prism, Crystal||8 sp|
|Prism, Mineral||1 gp|
|Rod, Amber||8 gp|
|Rod, Crystal||2 gp|
|Rod, Glass||8 sp|
|Rod, Iron||2 cp|
|Rod, Iron Pyrite||3 cp|
|Rod, Phosphorescent||6 gp|
|Rod, Silver||1 gp|
|Root, Liquorice||3 sp|
|Sheet, Iron||2 sp|
|Shell, Egg||1 cp|
|Shell, Nut||1 cp|
|Shell, Tortoise||1 gp|
|Shell, Turtle||15 cp|
|Silk Square||7 sp|
|Snake Scale||2 cp|
|Sphere, Clay||2 cp|
|Sphere, Crystal||3 sp|
|Sphere, Glass||1 sp|
|Spider Web||1 sp|
|Spoon, Silver||4 sp|
|Statuette, Ivory||4 gp|
|Statuette, Jade Lair||25 gp|
|Statuette, Wax||1 gp|
|Statuette, Wood||1 gp|
|Stomach, Adder||3 gp|
|Strip, Ivory||7 sp|
|Sweat, Barbarianfs||5 sp|
|Sweet Oil (vial)||1 sp|
|Tentacle, Giant Octopus||28 sp|
|Tentacle, Giant Squid||32 sp|
|Tongue, Snake||5 sp|
|Vinegar (vial)||3 cp|
|Whistle, Silver||6 sp|
|Whitewash (vial)||2 sp|
|Wire, Copper||2 cp|
|Wire, Copper||2 cp|
|Wire, Gold||2 gp|
|Wire, Silver||2 sp|