Hauntingly beautiful photographs of abandoned amusement parks, hotels, mines, asylums, lighthouses, and much more.
A blog about props for Call of Cthulhu and other horror role-playing games. The site’s tagline says it all: “Curious devices, forbidden artifacts, mysterious creatures, and intriguing documents.”
Casting spells like “fireball” and “magic missile” is fine for Dungeons & Dragons, but with Weird Pulp we like something a little stranger and esoteric sounding. The Marvel Database has a list of all of Dr. Strange’s favorite spells any of which are easily twisted to serve our purposes:
A rundown of popular cars (and their costs) in the 1930s including Cadillacs, Buicks, and Chevrolets.
The Atlantic published two articles highlighting photos from the New York City Municipal Archives. They’re beautiful photos, and great inspiration for 1930s era gaming.
A blog dedicated to “chronicling an ever-changing city through faded and forgotten artifacts”. It’s been an excellent source for learning about the New York City of yesteryear, and a good way to find photographs to illustrate the Wardens’ adventures.
As long-time fantasy RPG gamers we don’t have a lot in the way of early 20th century miniatures. Pulp Figures is helping address that imbalance with its lines of pulp heroes, villains, and general weirdness.
Inspirational artwork, photos, and illustrations for the Weird Pulp campaign.
A generic source book for the 1930s, including a timeline, fashion, slang, the Great Depression, common equipment and gear, and (of course) the obligatory Nazis.