Call of Cthulhu Magazine
by Arc Dream Publishing
Arc Dream Publishing is proud to present The Unspeakable Oath, a more-or-less quarterly digest of tools, scenarios, and reviews to make your Cthulhu Mythos games more terrifying than ever.
The Unspeakable Oath 22 includes:
“The Dread Page of Azathoth,” an editor’s column. Guest columnist Kenneth Hite pays tribute to Lynn Willis.
"The Saffron Book," a Mysterious Manuscript by Bobby Derie.
"Malyutin's Nightmare Matryoshkas," an Arcane Artifact by Daniel R. Robichaud.
"China Dolls: Children of Madam Yi," a new monster by Jo Kreil.
"Die High," a scenario for Call of Cthulhu, Trail of Cthulhu, or Cthulhu Dark, by Greg Stolze.
"The Found Phone," a Tale of Terror by Greg Stolze.
"St. Michael's Gate," a Tale of Terror by Adam Gauntlett.
"Starting Your Call of Cthulhu Campaign," a feature by Daniel Harms.
"Bargain Hunting," a Tale of Terror by Adam Gauntlett.
"Atlas of Arkham 1911," a Mysterious Manuscript by Bobby Derie.
"Remember, Remember," a Trail of Cthulhu scenario by Adam Gauntlett.
"Smedley House," a Tale of Terror by Ben Riggs.
"Alphonse's Axioms for Agents," a Directive from A-Cell by Adam Scott Glancy.
"The Thing In the Box," a Message in a Bottle by Ross Payton.
The Eye of Light and Darkness, with reviews of:
- Blood! The Roleplaying Game of Modern Horror, a game by James "Grim" Desborough, et al, reviewed by Matthew Pook.
- The Book of the Smoke, a Trail of Cthulhu sourcebook by Paula Dempsey, reviewed by Chase Beck.
- Building an Elder God: A Game of Lovecraftian Construction, a game by Ben Mund, reviewed by Matthew Pook.
- Call of Cthulhu: The Wasted Land, a video game by Tomas Rawlins, reviewed by Matthew Pook.
- The Dance in the Blood, a Trail of Cthulhu scenario by Graham Walmsley, reviewed by Matthew Pook.
- Live at the Gilman House, an album by Ogham Waite and the Amphibian Jazz Band, reviewed by Brian Sammons.
- Pickman's Muse, a film directed by Robert Cappalletto, reviewed by Brian Sammons.
- Tatters of the King, a Call of Cthulhu campaign by Tim Wiseman, reviewed by Matthew Pook.