This is a voluntary opt-in advertisement. Any profit generated goes to Comic Fury for hosting.
Page 1022 in LogueTown
first Latest
Page 1022

first Previous Next Latest
Average Rating: 5
Number of people who have voted: 1

By the same author as Grand Line 3.5
Author Notes:



6th Aug 2017, 6:28 PM

Bonnie, Marceline, and Phoebe are characters from another Campaign Comic, "Steven and the Crystal GMs" by Rastaba.

Go check it out.

edit delete




7th Aug 2017, 12:55 AM

So, wait, does that mean the crossover guest strips are canon?

edit delete reply

TippyToe Zombie

7th Aug 2017, 1:06 AM

I'm guessing Smoker is Marceline, Tashigi is Bonnie, and Phoebe is Dragon.

edit delete reply


7th Aug 2017, 1:44 AM

It'd be cool if they were people like the Gold Roger bar owner, Daddy Masterson, the cooking contest woman, or other people who showed up in anime filler-but-only-kinda.

edit delete reply


7th Aug 2017, 4:31 AM

But Smoker and Tashigi show up again at multiple points, were Dragon hasn't really.

edit delete reply


7th Aug 2017, 6:45 AM

What about Alvida?

edit delete reply



7th Aug 2017, 8:34 AM
"Story... er... Discussion Time?"

The "swear jar" comment surprised me, as I'm not familiar with the other strip and I've been browbeaten into accepting that gamers will swear. Not that they must swear, but that the culture of our hobby has ingrained the habit so severely, that objecting to it is likely to provoke violence... or someone taking their dice and going home. XP Below are my thoughts; skip'em if you want to speak your own mind first (though please, come back and read them afterward). :)


I'm of two minds on the subject... and I realize I was writing a mini-essay instead of getting to the point. All right: words have meaning, but not everyone assigns them the same meaning, or has the same experiences with them. We shouldn't need word police, but if you want to game in a group, being mindful of what it means to others is important. What is "just words" to you may be a promise of violence to another, and being said in "fun" and not "anger" doesn't change that.

If I were part of the group... I'd suck, and get booted pretty quickly. XD A part of that would be the confusion as I misunderstand what is expected of me, in part due to most bits of "profanity" meaning something to me that it wouldn't to them (re: fighting words).

edit delete reply


7th Aug 2017, 10:01 AM

I'm from a table that swore constantly. We were also at times toxic for each other but that was a separate issue. Swearing isn't the bad part. You can have fighting words with our without profanity.

edit delete reply


7th Aug 2017, 10:43 AM

Yeah, any words can mean anything, what counts most is the tone behind them. The only argument I've heard that I agree with against swears that are just profanity without actually meaning is that it's lazy vocabulary. F*ck can be used to replace nearly any word in the english language from noun to verb to adjective, yet adds nothing to the actual sentence that an exclamation mark could not.

edit delete reply

The Old One

7th Aug 2017, 1:26 PM

We frequent a game shop that happens to be nearby a dance studio, so when the kids are present (we tend to play in the hallway between the two shops, which is comparatively spacious and has good ventilation), we tone down what is otherwise the usual cussing that goes about when you have a bunch of guys together. Otherwise it's easy to see where the party thinks things are going by the frequency o' the f and s bombs.

edit delete reply


8th Aug 2017, 8:24 PM

In the second session of our last Ponyfinder campaign, my Pegasus Rogue Overwatch flew up to have a look around, and see where or quarry was. I rolled a Nat 1 on perception, and so the GM decided to, as a joke (this was my third Nat1 on a Perception check that session), he said the sunlight glinting off a nearby Temple to the Sun Queen flashed in my eyes, and I'd lost all ability to swear. At the end of that day's session, we had skipped past revisiting the temple, so for the rest of the campaign, I made it a personal goal of mine to never swear in character, and it was challenging, but fun. At the end of the campaign, when I'd told the rest how proud I was off myself, they were impressed I'd even remembered that, and stuck to it, even when the GM had forgotten.
Sometimes, not swearing can be fun in and of itself.

edit delete reply


8th Sep 2017, 12:37 PM

it was admited that some "light" swearing or brash language like you sometime hear in everyday conversation would pass (since we where playing between friend and all, so knew each other well enough to avoid risk of misunderstanding).
but if someone was going to swear "for real", well he could, but then the rule was that if it something that could be aplied as being said in character, it will be aplied as such, and can end up having a impact in the game. (the rule was more there because, this is how we played, rather than in a atempt to prevent swaring)

edit delete reply

Cliff Robotnik

10th Oct 2017, 5:46 AM

Yes, Marceline, destroy that swear jar!

edit delete reply

Leave a Comment