Cavern, Commercial Maps, Dungeon, Dungeons & Dragons, Fantasy, Index Card, Labyrinth Lord, Maps, OSR, RPG
Under the hills of Pantesh are a number of old springs that no longer bring water to the lands above. These days farmers dig deep wells to access the ancient waters, or they have moved to the rivers that frame this hilly land.
If you know where to look, if you can feel the shape of the land, you can find the remains of the old springs. Nazare Spell-Eater, a nut-brown druid from Seven Marches, found her way to this spring and summoned elementals of the stone and water to sculpt it into a natural temple.
As the waters receded, they left steps in the stone which she leveled, and gaps in the stone which she expanded and smoothed. But that was during the early days of the wars, and much has been lost or forgotten in the century since.
Now this temple to stone and water lies empty, the waters at the bottom still lapping at their stone shores, the shrines untended.
The aquifer beneath links to the Great Midnight Sea – and thus to the aboleths who control those ancient merfolk cities now. So who knows what slime-wrapped monstrosities lurk in Spell-Eater’s Spring now…
Measuring at 3″ x 5″, this map is meant to be printed on an index card. My goal is to put together a small collection of index card maps over the next year to be used as an easily portable DM aid.
This map is made available to you under a free license for personal or commercial use thanks to the awesome supporters of my Patreon Campaign. Over 500 amazingly generous people have come together to fund the site and these maps, making them free for your use.
Because of the incredible generosity of my patrons, I’m able to make these maps free for commercial use also. Each month while funding is over the $300 mark, each map that achieves the $300+ funding level will be released under this free commercial license. You can use, reuse, remix and/or modify the maps that are being published under this commercial license on a royalty-free basis as long as they include attribution (“Cartography by Dyson Logos” or “Maps by Dyson Logos”).
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Jon Bupp said:
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