Critical Miss

I just saw it... Critical Miss Issue Number 10!

Jonny Nexus has posted on his live journal that Critical Miss issue ten is up. For those who know what Critical Miss is, well they have already followed the link and are reading it right now. For anyone who does not know what Critical Miss is, it is the web magazine for real gamers. You know, not the gamers people say they are, the gamers we actually are.

Three of the funniest things I have ever read were form the pages of Critical Miss.

So why are you still reading this, click the link, read something that is really good.

The official Press Release for Critical Miss Issue #10

After a hiatus of more than three years and the accompanying requests, complaints and abuse that said hiatus generated, Jonny Nexus - the editor and chief writer of Critical Miss magazine - is pleased to announce that some seven and a half years after its founding, his magazine has finally crawled into double digits with the publication of its tenth issue.

This issue contains the same ingredients that made its forebears so successful - immature humour (peppered with swearwords) mixed with intelligent commentary and thought (also peppered with swearwords) - but builds on these foundations with the founding of the First Church of James Wallis Sanctified, a church dedicated to the belief that the British gaming writer James Wallis is a prophet sent by God.

It also contains what may be (and please God is) a world first: a scenario for Violence, the game that was never supposed to be played. Add in a guide to Information Laundering (the conversion of "dirty" player information to "clean" character information), a fistful (well three) of free games, convention reports, and some other stuff, and you have what is probably the best issue of Critical Miss since Issue 9, the last one.

The new issue can be found at

About Critical Miss: Critical Miss, "the magazine for dysfunctional roleplayers", is a roleplaying humour webzine. In its four-and-a-half years of intermittent publication, it attracted a legendary reputation among its five thousand or so devoted readers and a possibly less savoury reputation amongst everyone else.

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