Look At This Amazing D&D Diorama

Suddenly a nice table and some beers just doesn’t seem good enough.

This incredible tabletop setup was posted by Amazing Tabletop Terrain over the weekend. It belongs to (and was built by) Ryan Devoto, featuring the detailed and almost lifelike ocean work of Micheal Tiskus from Terranscapes.

Illustration for article titled Look At This Amazing D&D Diorama

The scale of it all just crushes the mind. There’s the ocean section, the beach, the hills, the ruins, a village, the castle...you could play on this for weeks and still not see everything it has to offer.

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Illustration for article titled Look At This Amazing D&D Diorama
Illustration for article titled Look At This Amazing D&D Diorama
Illustration for article titled Look At This Amazing D&D Diorama
Illustration for article titled Look At This Amazing D&D Diorama
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Illustration for article titled Look At This Amazing D&D Diorama
Illustration for article titled Look At This Amazing D&D Diorama
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Illustration for article titled Look At This Amazing D&D Diorama
Illustration for article titled Look At This Amazing D&D Diorama
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Illustration for article titled Look At This Amazing D&D Diorama

Side note: how do I turn my entire house into that gaming room.

Luke Plunkett is a Senior Editor based in Canberra, Australia. He has written a book on cosplay, designed a game about airplanes, and also runs cosplay.kotaku.com.

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DISCUSSION

zippyzanderhoff
Zippy Zanderhoff

When I first started getting into tabletop RPGs, I envied these sorts of setups and loved designing maps and set pieces. I don’t what happened over the years, but now I find that my maps and miniatures go largely unused. The games I play in and run tend to be entirely descriptive, which actually makes things go more smoothly when the table isn’t wrapped up in the minutiae of positioning, distance, and exact orientation on the grid.

Everybody’s style is different, I guess.