Abraham Lincoln

Episode 403: Someone Thought to Give It Beer

July 10th, 2020 | Robin

In the Gaming Hut we look at villain plans, and why they have to make sense in investigative games.

The Food Hut goes to the drive-thru for a double-double as beloved Patreon backers Tim Maness and Jean Bauer ask for an explanation of the mythic role the Tim Hortons donut chain plays in the Canadian psyche.

Ken and Robin Recycle Audio with a nerdtrope of the 100 Years War and pod people from our YouTube episode of Ken and Robin Live.

Finally the Eliptony Hut reveals, at the behest of stalwart Patreon backer Drew, the truth behind Theodore Roosevelt’s fabled hunt for the snallygaster.

Want to pose a question to the show? Get your priority question asking access with your support for the KARTAS Patreon!

Snag Ken and Robin merchandise at TeePublic.

You know your dance crew is the hottest around… but now it’s time to prove it. Breakdancing Meeples is a real-time dexterity game of, you guessed it, breakdancing meeples, designed by Ben Moy and published by Atlas Games. Two to four people, ages six and up, compete for dancefloor glory, in five exciting minutes.

You’ve heard him talk about it. Now you can get it at retail or in the Pelgrane Press store: The Yellow King Roleplaying Game. Shatter your world with this eerie, physically imposing GUMSHOE game of decadent art and multiple existences. For a limited time only, enter the voucher code YELLOW at the Pelgrane shop to get 15% off all Yellow King items when you combine the core set with Absinthe in Carcosa and/or The Missing and the Lost.

The treasures of Askfageln can be found at DriveThruRPG. Get all issues of FENIX since 2013 available in special English editions. Score metric oodles of Ken Hite gaming goodness, along with equally stellar pieces by Graeme Davis and Pete Nash. Warning: in English, not in Swedish. In English, not Swedish. While you’re at it, grab DICE and Freeway Warrior!

Arc Dream Publishing’s Shane Ivey brings you Swords and Sorceries, fifth edition adventure in a sea-swept world inspired by ancient myth. Seek your fortunes, or find gruesome death in the tombs of forgotten gods and evils best left buried. Seize all three adventures, Sea Demon’s Gold, Song of the Sun Queens, and Tomb of Fire, today!

2 Responses to “Episode 403: Someone Thought to Give It Beer”

  1. Roll up the rim is more painfully Canadian than you know:

    It was invented by the tour manager for Rush, while he was producing Bob and Doug MacKenzie’s novelty album.

    He did this as a favour and never asked for any money.

  2. Douglas Sundseth says:

    “Of course Americans have donuts, but for some reason they resonate more in Canada.”

    What is the characteristic frequency of a Tim Horton’s donut? Is it different than that of a Dunkin’ Donuts donut? Krispy Kreme has a very low mass, but also probably low characteristic tension; how does this affect the resonant frequency?

    Do national differences in resonant frequency, assuming they exist, affect the core question?

    Does Tim Horton’s have a particularly popular whole wheat donut (being as “they’re a part of the fiber of the nation” and all)?

    Inquiring minds want to know.

    NB: The Tim Horton’s website uses the “donut” spelling, as does Dunkin’ Donuts. Krispy Kreme uses “doughnut”, but since they’re made of air, I will ignore their opinion on the matter.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Film Cannister
Cartoon Rocket
Flying Clock
Film Cannister