Ravenloft is a dark gothic horror campaign setting, consisting of a number of mist-shrouded extradimensional spaces known as the Domains of Dread.
Each domain acts as inescapable prison, trapping a powerful and evil Darklord in an ever changing reflection of the dark lord's psyche.
The malevolent mists of Ravenloft can swirl up unpredictably and transport other people into a domain.
They also form a thick, white, and impenetratable barrier that prevents travel between domains, only rarely permitting passage from one domain to the next.
Mistrealm is a homebrew campaign setting that is similar to a Ravenloft domain.
Mistrealm is also my personal collection of miscellaneous unrelated links and articles on various topics.

11 ways to be a better roleplayer
Ancient World and Mythology
Beginner's Guide to the Most Confusing Cooking Terms
Books urban fantasy and other reviews
Bread Adventures in cooking with a bread machine
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Dungeons and Dragons
Educational Resources
Facebook page for Mistrealm.
Geomagnetic Field:Status
Hello, World!
Magic the Gathering (mtg - game)
Manuscripts and rare books
Martial Arts Dojo
Million lines of code
St. Swithin's Day in 48 days
News and events at Mistrealm
Open Source
Religions of the World
Search duckduckgo

Seasons and Festivals
Security Computer Security Information
Solar X-rays:Status
Tabletop RPG poster
Test page
Tower of Shadows An ancient fortress
Up on a stump Some political views
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What is Mistrealm?
Whereas Almighty God hath created the mind free; that all attempts to influence it by temporal punishments or burdens, or by civil incapacitations, tend only to beget habits of hypocrisy and meanness, and are a departure from the plan of the Holy author of our religion, who being Lord both of body and mind, yet chose not to propagate it by coercions on either, as was in his almighty power to do; that the impious presumption of legislators and rulers, civil as well as ecclesiastical, who being themselves but fallible and uninspired men, have assumed dominion over the faith of others, setting up their own opinions and modes of thinking as the only true and infallible, and as such endeavouring to impose them on others, hath established and maintained false religions over the greatest part of the world, and through all time; that to compel a man to furnish contributions of money for the propagation of opinions which he disbelieves, is sinful and tyrannical; that even the forcing him to support this or that teacher of his own religious persuasion, is depriving him of the comfortable liberty of giving his contributions to the particular pastor, whose morals he would make his pattern, and whose powers he feels most persuasive to righteousness, and is withdrawing from the ministry those temporary rewards, which proceeding from an approbation of their personal conduct, are an additional incitement to earnest and unremitting labours for the instruction of mankind; that our civil rights have no dependence on our religious opinions, any more than our opinions in physics or geometry; that therefore the proscribing any citizen as unworthy the public confidence by laying upon him an incapacity of being called to offices of trust and emolument, unless he profess or renounce this or that religious opinion, is depriving him injuriously of those privileges and advantages to which in common with his fellow-citizens he has a natural right; that it tends only to corrupt the principles of that religion it is meant to encourage, by bribing with a monopoly of worldly honours and emoluments, those who will externally profess and conform to it; that though indeed these are criminal who do not withstand such temptation, yet neither are those innocent who lay the bait in their way; that to suffer the civil magistrate to intrude his powers into the field of opinion, and to restrain the profession or propagation of principles on supposition of their ill tendency, is a dangerous fallacy, which at once destroys all religious liberty, because he being of course judge of the tendency will make his opinions the rule of judgment; and approve or condemn the sentiments of others only as they shall square with or differ from his own; that it is time enough for the rightful purposes of civil government, for its officers to interfere when principles break out into overt acts against peace and good order; and finally, that truth is great and will prevail if left to herself, that she is the proper and sufficient antagonist to error and has nothing to fear from the conflict, unless by human interposition disarmed of her natural weapons, free argument and debate, errors ceasing to be dangerous when it is permitted freely to contradict them * Thomas Jefferson
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