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DescriptionUnlimited Adventures allows players to create their own fantasy role-playing games, especially those set in the Forgotten Realms world, similar to SSI's AD&D Gold Box series. The game is required to play the worlds created with it.
In Gold Box games the player typically controls a party of adventurers, leading them through cities and dungeons (presented in first person perspective), talking to people, finding treasure, buying things in shops, fighting battles, etc. When combat begins, the screen switches to a top-down perspective where the player can control each party member while they fight the opponent. This is also how games created with Unlimited Adventures look.
The basic elements of each created game (i.e. design) are its modules, that is, the levels that the player will be travelling through. The designer builds the modules by arranging walls and choosing floors and ceilings. Then comes the most important part - setting up the events. The events control everything interesting that happens in the game: combats, text messages, Non-Player Characters (NPCs) joining/leaving the party, the party visiting a temple/shop/tavern, etc.
Unlimited Adventures comes with a lot of art, depicting various monsters, characters, items, etc. It is also possible to import own art. There are a lot of pre-made monsters (e.g. goblins, dragons, zombies, etc.) and humanoid enemies (e.g. brigands, bandits, evil mages, etc.), which the designer can edit freely.
Unlimited Adventures comes with a complete example design, "Heirs to Skull Crag".
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Cover artThe game box's cover features a painting by artist Clyde Caldwell, earlier used as the front cover to Steve Perrin's 1988 RPG module "Dreams of the Red Wizards". (It's slightly modified, replacing the subject of the crystal ball scrying from a blonde woman to a foreboding fortress.)
DevelopmentAccording to the associate producer James Young, Unlimited Adventures doesn't allow its users to edit spells or items for the following reasons:
"Again this has to do with our license agreements with TSR as these items, spells are essentially owned by TSR. We were lucky that they allowed us to edit monsters (or did we get away with it:>). Also by allowing users to edit spells and items would have created an immense headache for the programmers."
LegacyUnlimited Adventures still enjoys a small, but devoted fanbase many years after its release. A Windows remake of the program, called Dungeon Craft, is in development and is available for download on the Internet.
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Andy Voss (1635) added Unlimited Adventures (DOS) on Jan 09, 2000
Other platforms contributed by Terok Nor (17660)