I’m currently upgrading the red dragon from a juvenil to … something huge! And I’m preparing the battle plan… Dragons are nasty if you pick the right age… Heehee… The party deserves more than a CR 10 fight! We have six characters, four of them on level eight and two on level nine. And every single one as maxed out as can be…
– AlexSchroeder 2007-10-17 09:43 UTC
…and on bugger all hitpoints, low on spells, and fleeing like children before angry teachers.
– Anonymous 2007-10-18 07:00 UTC
Hmm, I was wondering who wrote the last article. Since he used the sentence “and on bugger” and I wasn’t sure what this meant, I entered “and on bugger” on google. And what does google yield:
Bugger - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia - Bugger is an vulgar word used in vernacular British English, Australian English, New Zealand English, South African English,….
Oh, new zealand
– Sektat 2007-10-21 19:31 UTC
– AlexSchroeder 2007-10-21 19:35 UTC
Busted. The term is actually ‘bugger all’, meaning ‘few’ or ‘very little’. It’s a perfect obscenity in the sense that you can mutter it casually from the corner of your mouth without paying much attention to the original question. The actual word ‘bugger’ has a meaning you’d be best to look up yourself.
‘Did you catch many fish on your trip, dear?’
Here’s a perfect (world famous in NZ) example: http://www.metacafe.com/watch/32732/bugga/
– Marco 2007-10-22 10:30 UTC