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Dungeons & Dragons: The Practically Complete Guide to Dragons | Reviewed

Dungeons & Dragons: The Practically Complete Guide to Dragons (Wizards of the Coast)Title: Dungeons & Dragons – The Practically Complete Guide to Dragons

Publisher: Wizards of the Coast

Authors: Susan J. Morris, Lisa Trutkoff Tumbauer, and James Wyatt

Artists: Clint Cearly, Tom Babbey, Mark Behm, Oliver Bernard, Christopher Burdett, Kai Carpenter, Nikki Conceptopolis, CoupleofKooks, Carl Critchlow, Nikki Dawes, Eric Deschamps, Simon Dominic, Wayne England, Emily Fiegenshuh, Ilse Gort, Lars Grant-West, Katerina Ladon, Todd Lockwood, Andrew Mar, David Martin, Brynn Metheney, Robson Michel, Jim Nelson, Shane Nitzsche, William O’ Connor, Chris Rahn, Vinod Rams, Darrell Riche, Craig J Spearing, Crystal Sully, Beth Trott, Eva Widermann, Sam Wood, Shawn Wood, Kieran Yanner, and Mark Zug

Genre: Lightweight Dungeons & Dragons lore book focused on dragons

Year: 2023

Pages: 128 pages

MSRP: $39.95 in hardcover

I tackle the Dungeons & Dragons lore book, The Practically Complete Guide to Dragons, from Wizards of the Coast. This lightweight tome features details about various dragons throughout the worlds of D&D. It’s important to note that much of what’s contained in this book has been published previously.

1:55 Discussing The Practically Complete Guide to Dragons for Dungeons & Dragons
12:18 Final thoughts and review score
18:08 Wrapping up

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    Dungeons & Dragons: The Practically Complete Guide to Dragons | Reviewed

    Dungeons & Dragons: The Practically Complete Guide to Dragons is actually a nicely presented book about dragons aimed at younger readers. The reality is it's actually a solid book for kids whol like D&D or just dragons in general. My problem is this volume is being touted as a game book by Wizards of the Coast. Even the wording on the D&D website leads one to believe that this guide would benefit Dungeon Masters greatly; which is certainly not the case for anyone with even a small amount of experience with the game. It seems as if the schtick with WotC these days is to misrepresent what they're selling in order to draw in the most buyers, regardless of how disappointed many might be by their purchase.
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