Webs of the Endangerment Wiki
Howdy, O Muse!
Welcome to the Wiki for our In A Wicked Age “Webs of the Endangerment” Campaign.
On these pages, the curious, the involved and the compelled can discover information about a world that we’re pretty much making up as we go along.
Derived from our idiosyncratic pool of historical, folkloric and literary knowledge, the world of the Endangerment, seems rich and varied, yet lacking in a few minor areas.
For instance, we need an end-paper map if this is going to be a proper jaunt into fantasy land. We also have a shocking lack of stew which, according to Diana Wynn Jones’ Toughpick Guide to Fantasyland, is practically the only thing worth eating (besides the bread and cheese which we covered handily in the first chapter.)
Best of luck, brave souls, who read about our creation.
This is your wiki Main Page. It serves as a starting point for your wiki. From here you can begin organizing your campaign!
To get you started, here are some examples of what you can do with the wiki. To see how these work, edit this page and take a look.
Creating a new page
To create a new page, just make a name and surround it with double square brackets like so: A New Page. When you save the page, the link will show up and you can click on it to create the new page.
Linking to existing pages
To link to existing pages, use the same double square brackets. For example, here’s a link to the this page: Main Page
Linking to a page with different text
If you don’t want to use the page’s name as the link text, you can specify your own text by placing a vertical bar | and the link text in the link like so: The Text To Display
Linking to characters and items
To link to a character or item, use the same double square brackets, but also use a colon. The text to put in the brackets is the slug for the character. Here is an example: Retread
If your character has no slug, you can use the ID number, like so: Retread.
For PCs and NPCs in your campaign, you can just use the PC/NPC Link Lookup in the sidebar to the right. It’s quite handy!
Linking to characters and items with different text
Just like wiki links, it’s possible to link to a character or item using alternate text. Here’s an example: James Rhodes
HTML and Textile
To style things how you want, you can use either HTML (with some restrictions) or a simple formatting language called Textile. It’s up to you, but Textile is pretty easy, while simultaneously allowing for lots of customization.