December 23, 2016

People I Read: Games

In the early-ish days of blogging, it was normal to have a blogroll: a list of links to other (often more popular) blogs that the author was interested in. The blogroll would sit calmly in the sidebar and let readers browse their way to other blogs and other authors, discovering fresh ideas and insights. Now, nobody maintains a blogroll. The best hope you have of finding someone else is to follow a link in the body of a post or in a comment or in a link dump. Around here, they also show up in link posts that I share fairly frequently.

But the fact is that I kind of miss the blogroll, and I think that it’s worthwhile to share some of the blogs I read and a note one why I read them. I’ll try to put up one example every couple of weeks.

Christmas is almost upon us! I’m too caught up in the holidays (and end of year fundraising tasks) to put together a proper post at the moment. So instead of the usual People I Read post, let me indulge in some geekery.

I play roleplaying games. I’ve played them on and off since high school and got back into them a year or two ago. About once a week, some friends and I get together, drink some beer, and roll some dice. It’s a great experience of fellowship and collective storytelling.

So, in honor of that little hobby, here are a couple of roleplaying game blogs that I read:

Go Make Me a Sandwich is a great blog about gaming and accessibility, meaning the degree to which roleplaying games are accessible and enjoyable to women, people of color, people with mental illnesses, and so on. It’s an insightful look at the ways that the roleplaying industry and culture are exclusive… and how we could change to be inclusive.

Mythcreants is an all-around roleplaying and storytelling blog. If you’re looking to become a better storyteller, this blog is for you.

December 23, 2016


I’m a pastor, an author, and a nonprofit development and communications professional. My passion, my mission, and my calling is bringing people together to do good, with a particular focus on serving people who are experiencing poverty and other forms of marginalization.

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