D&d wish stories

Added: Allen Golder - Date: 14.10.2021 22:48 - Views: 33309 - Clicks: 3154

Did your DM intentionally trick you? Did it backfire naturally because you didn't think it through? Or did it turn out fine but waaaay different than you expected? I started wondering because it occurred to me that, at some point, this has definitely happened: someone's PC was banished to an interplanar purgatory because they drew The Void from the Deck of Many Things, and then when their party quested for a Wish spell to save them, whichever character got Wish said, "Actually, sorry," and used it for something else. Wizard wishes for every book the group has ever and will ever need and D&d wish stories.

Le to a massive library and some very angry very powerful entities. This has got to be one of the most benign uses of Wish I've ever heard of. Our ranger wished for the best bow D&d wish stories existence. Now he is being hunted by an angry God of the hunt who wants what is his back. Not my own game but someone I know was playing curse of strahd and wished that vampires were no longer evil. Wished for a cornucopia that could produce infinite amounts of food. My dm didn't put in a way to turn it off though Almost drowned in a dungeon.

The story begins with the party Paladin spotting an item he really wants. It was a magical healing rod that he could use to ificant'y boost how much healing output he could do. At the time, he was the main healer for the party, so he really wanted that rod. Unfortunately, it cost more gold than he had.

He managed to talk the shopkeeper a gnome into giving it to D&d wish stories if he ed said shopkeeper for a private dinner. The dinner ended up being very nice and the paladin ended up posing for a portrait. You see, this gnome had a hobby of painting and thought the paladin would make an excellent subject. He then painted the paladin naked with a curtain bearing the symbol of Moradin his god draped over him covering anything intimate. This painting was described as being very tasteful in a sort of Renascence style.

Imagine this but zoomed out a bit more and a burly dwarf. Despite the high quality painting, the paladin and the player was somewhat embarrassed about this and did D&d wish stories tell the party about the painting. The party teased him about his date with the gnome and joked about him putting out to get the rod, but it did not go past that at all. That is, however, until much later that one of the other party members happened across the painting in a shop. He recognized the paladin and immediately bought the painting. He then used this painting as a source of additional teasing.

Later on, some of the party members had a couple casts of wish they managed to get from a Deck of Many things. They were very careful with how they used their wishes and saved them up for when it really mattered. Eventually, only one cast of wish remained and the person who had that one wanted to save it for something very important, but he had no idea what. Eventually, the party member who had the painting talked him into a trade for some items in exchange for using the wish. He then wished that the painting of the paladin be affixed to the wall of every tavern with the plaque "The Paladin of Virtue" beneath it.

Knowing that this painting was a source of much amusement to the party and embarrassment to the Paladin and his player, he accepted the wish. The Paladin learned of the wish only a few minute later about a half an hour in game time when he walked into a tavern and saw it on the wall.

However, that was not the end of it. The party as a whole found this so amusing that we made a pact to agree that the wish spread throughout the multiverse. In every single game, in every single tavern defined as any place of business that sells alcoholic drinks and food had the painting.

This has even extended to settings where dwarfs and magic do not exist resulting in some confusion as to how the painting got there and what it depicts. We have also told this story to all of our friends who play DnD in some cases to explain why the DM is describing a painting that absolutely does not matter to the game. So, we have started to have DMs who were not a part of this game and don't even know the guy who plays the Paladin continuing the joke. This is also not the first time one of us has described this thing on the internet and we have gotten feedback from a few strangers telling us that they have included the painting.

It has even traveled to other continents and been included in games run in other languages. This is by far my favorite use of Wish and I don't think I have seen one that beats it out in my mind. I have seen some good ones and also played some amusing ones such as doing the math for exactly what the upper limit on how much bacon wish can summon isbut the painting remains the best by a long shot.

Well, now at least one of my taverns is gonna have that painting in it XD. You should know by now what I am going to say. That painting is going to be in my games now. Had a DM who wanted to see what low level characters would do when Wish is in their possession. This came in the form of an evil staff of evil our Lv2 party stumbled upon wandering within an extremely foreboding and cursed labyrinth. It had the hallmarks of an evil staff, including the vague but still very much evil caveat of blood prices for access to its powers. This includes the Wish spell at the center of this story.

In our party, we have this pious cleric who takes every opportunity to spread the word of his diety. He's pretty sure his god will shield him from any corruption this staff is steeped in and pockets it. My character isn't convinced.

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As we approached the deepest recesses of this cursed labyrinth, we find a petrified demi-god who is in the process of being de-petrified. We're scared shitless, but our cleric is there to save the day. He decides to upon the staff and Wishes it rid us of the monster.

Rocks are raining down and the now visible off-colored sky is filled with of brilliant rays of light. Our great foe is struck square-on by a particularly large beam.

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Instantly re-petrified. This is where everyone would have celebrated, but then all of the other beams of light start coming down. Now we're making a made dash for the nearest exit, which happens to require running past the remains of our re-petrified baddie. As our cleric runs past the statue of the boss, he finds a second figure standing next to her.

The figure is in glowing armor, adorned with all the symbols of his faith. When he inspects the figure, he's horrified to find it is the husk of his diety. The otherworldly cadaver is found with a glowing sword which we eventually found out was where his diety's spirit found refuge. Wish Aftermath: Cleric got his god trapped in a sword, a party member killed from the petri-beams and lost the ability to cast Wish. Currently on a redemptive quest to destroy the staff that started it all. Wants nothing to do with evil staffs of evil and immediately bailed out of the party.

Our rogue, a swashbuckler and pirate captain, asked for all her crew be brought back to life, ship the finest and fastest, and she be a the richest pirate queen. Our paladin wished for the strongest most badass hammer in all the land, and be imbued with the holiest of spirits so that he could truly fulfill his power fantasy boner and not actually have any real character development or be helpful NotSalty.

Our fighter wished his NPC companion be revived, and that he start a noble lineage of kings and queens of werelions that will last a hundred generations, and they be the tallest and the strongest of any other kingdoms. The ranger wanted a bow of extreme damage and our barbarian wanted immortality and bigger muscles. Finally, I, our groups wizard, D&d wish stories resident theiving-type, cheater in-charactertrickster, performer, and all round crook, wished for a my party D&d wish stories attend my last and only Zaboombaphone concert before I settle into an honest life.

While here I have it written up to be a bit dramatic it actually really was, and our rogue player cried at the sentiment. It was a good ending to a good campaign and will probably sit in my heart as my favorite character I've ever drafted up. We're playing a low magic campaign right now, in which the swashbuckler found a luck blade, and used the wishes on it to turn himself into a deathknight warlock.

In another campaign we used a wish to go back in time and kill the bbeg before he became basically omnipotent. Ohh time travel. Were there any unexpected side-effects as a result?

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Found the internet! What are your best Wish spell stories? Game Tales.

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Posted by 5 years ago. What are your Wish spell stories? Sort by: best. Still, extremely useful until everything blew up. Should have wished for books that couldn't blow up I guess. Continue this thread. Manual of dex is a book is it in there? What made it the best bow in existence? But what were the stats! This story starts well before the wish is cast. The ceiling of the labyrinth tears asunder. More posts from the DnD community. Created Oct 10, Top posts march 5th Top posts of march, Top posts Back to Top.

D&d wish stories

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What are your best Wish spell stories?