A Philosopher's Blog

Mike’s Free Maps Collection #1

Posted in D&D 5E, Pathfinder, Uncategorized by Michael LaBossiere on January 26, 2018

 

Mike's-Free-Maps-Collection-1-Cover

Now available.

Description

This royalty free map collection contains 23 free color maps:

Crypt

Glyarnd Farmhouse

Graveyard

Inn Second Floor

Inn

Leldel Farmhouse

Mini-Maze

Orc Village Small Bridge

Outpost 1

Outpost Level 2

River Encounter

Road Encounter

Skeleton Tower

Small Village

Swamp Encounter 1

Swamp Encounter 2

Swamp Guard Post

The Beach

Town

Village

Woods Encounter 1

Woods Encounter 2

Woods Encounter

Legal Information

You may reduce, enlarge, re-label, crop or color the maps. The creator’s name (“Michael LaBossiere”) must be included in the final published maps if it appears in the original maps. You may not resell these maps. If you use this image in a publication (digital, print or otherwise) you must include this statement:

“Some maps copyright Michael C. LaBossiere, used with permission.”

7 Responses

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  1. TJB said, on January 26, 2018 at 4:17 pm

    Maps. Jordan Peterson wrote a book entitled “Maps of Meaning: The Architecture of Belief.”

    Mike, when are you going to write something about Peterson? He is basically a philosopher and his current book is number 1 on Amazon.

    He also destroyed his BBC interviewer in this video:

  2. TJB said, on January 26, 2018 at 4:18 pm

    My favorite bit 🙂 What kills me is that she probably aced her Oxbridge courses on critical thinking.

    • WTP said, on January 26, 2018 at 9:51 pm

      You may find David Thompson’s thread last week on the subject of that interview worth a read.

      http://davidthompson.typepad.com/davidthompson/2018/01/at-all-costs-paraphrase.html

      • TJB said, on January 27, 2018 at 1:50 pm

        Do you comment at that site, WTP?

        • WTP said, on January 27, 2018 at 2:14 pm

          Yeah. That’s me.

        • WTP said, on January 27, 2018 at 6:07 pm

          From one of the commenters at Thompson’s blog regarding Peterson:

          What motivates the hate aimed at Jordan Peterson from ‘intellectuals’? Basic human resentment
          Once the dozen-plus years of compulsory schooling comes to an end, some young people pursue their success outside of the school framework and do so quite well. People who got poor or mediocre grades in school go on to become successful businessmen and women and accrue wealth. Even more, they accrue influence. They may be intelligent but their intelligence manifests itself better in the business world than in the schoolhouse.
          Meanwhile, the intellectuals who spend years in graduate school go on to do well, put together their theses and their presentations, get their professorships (sometimes at prestigious universities!) and still fail to accrue much wealth. Even worse, outside of their small intellectual fiefdoms, they fail to accrue influence. Save the occasional Peter Singer or Jordan Peterson, few academics acquire influence outside of the academy.

          When you spend so many years growing up in a system that tells you that you will be at the top of the dominance hierarchy and then you’re not, your expectations are violated. This violation of expectations manifests itself as resentment. You followed the rules, you did things as you were supposed to, and some guy who runs a construction company or built an app gets more influence and respect than you.

          Peterson brings an additional level of resentment to the table for these academics and intellectuals who envy his success in their own hierarchies. Not only did he win at their own game with professorships at Harvard and Toronto and more citations than most of his peers get in a lifetime, but he also succeeds in the game of influence outside of the academy. To use his own analogy, he’s the largest lobster in their own circles and a big lobster in society at large.

          http://davidthompson.typepad.com/davidthompson/2018/01/friday-ephemera-2.html?cid=6a00d83451675669e201bb09ed2523970d#comment-6a00d83451675669e201bb09ed2523970d

          This.

  3. TJB said, on January 28, 2018 at 8:40 pm

    Very interesting.


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