Kaleidoscopic Consequences, November 23–27, 2017, Naish Holiday Village, Christchurch, Dorset
Why do children have imaginary friends?
Sometimes imaginary friends are there to help kids work through issues they canít handle alone. Sometimes a lonely child is looking for company. Sometimes itís because their real friends have imaginary friends. And sometimes, maybe, theyíre just for fun.
In Play Date, a group of kids have been left with a teenage babysitter for an afternoon. There will be toys, craft time, pizza, and maybe some existential angst.
Play Date is a game about children dealing with difficult issues. It asks how we know what is real, and whether that even matters.
Content Warnings: Bullying, alcoholism, death or illness of family members, anaphylaxis, temper tantrums, existential angst, mid-game expectation shifts.
Format Information: Slice of Life: Prewritten characters, no combat, low transparency (players do not know what characters do not know, some important world information is hidden from the characters and players), all mechanics are acted out with no stats or randomization.
Players of all ages. Players under 16 should contact GMs first.
|Author(s):||Stephanie Marx, Drew Novick, Margaret Simkins, and Susan Weiner|
|Game EMail:||queenortart AT gmail DOT com|
|Information for Players:||Bullying, alcoholism, death or illness of family members, anaphylaxis, temper tantrums, existential angst, mid-game expectation shifts.|
|Male Players:||Min: 0 / Max: 0|
|Female Players:||Min: 0 / Max: 0|
|Neutral Players:||Min: 10 / Max: 10|
|Total Players:||Min: 10 / Max: 10|
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