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Dungeons & Dragons Legend of Drizzt

Dungeons & Dragons Legend of Drizzt Board Game

Game Information

Wizards of the Coast

The adventures of Drizzt Do'Urden, as told in the New York Times best-selling Forgotten Realms novels by R.A. Salvatore, come to life in this thrilling board game. 

Take on the role of the legendary drow ranger or one of his famous adventuring companions, battle fearsome foes, and win treasure and glory.

Designed for 1-5 players, this board game features multiple scenarios, challenging quests, and cooperative game play. The contents of this game can also be combined with other D&D Adventure System Cooperative Play board games, including Castle Raven loft and Wrath of Ashardalon, to create an even more exciting experience.

Editor reviews

1 reviews

I know nothing about Drizzt, so the thematic elements of this are somewhat lost on me. And that's key - there are sacrifices made here in gameplay terms to up the theme and narrative, which totally bypass me. It's still good fun though, and I particularly like the competitive adventures, but for me it's the weakest of the three adventure system games. But if you love Drizzt, you might well feel the opposite.
#1 Reviewer 286 reviews

User reviews

1 reviews

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A Jostled Dragon Bong
(Updated: August 10, 2019)
Disclaimer: I have not read the books and have no desire to, having previously gorged myself sick on pulp fantasy as a child. I'm already full and burping rainbows tinged with blood.

I love the way the box art evokes '70s pulp fantasy—the lurid blacklight colors, the hero surging ferociously forward as his foes fall fatally felled. Even the title font is reminiscent of an acid rock album cover.

The game pretty much hits all those marks—psychedelic and muscular, you cleave through masses of enemies, giving each of them a gullet-loosening taste of steel or a marrow-roasting blast of black magic. And the whole time the axes wail with soul-blistering guitar solos that propel you forward into the arms of either an appropriately outsized sex object or Death Itself...

Also, few things are as satsifying as dual-wielding a hapless goblin to death who was probably doing nothing more than innocently poking his head out his front door to see what all the ruckus was about.

That said, with no visceral connection to the source material I find that I vastly prefer Wrath of Ashardalon.
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