'Hocus Pocus 2' Review Wi-Fi 6 Router With Built-In VPN Sleep Trackers Capital One Claim Deadline Watch Tesla AI Day Student Loan Forgiveness Best Meal Delivery Services Vitamins for Flu Season
Want CNET to notify you of price drops and the latest stories?
No, thank you
Accept

Go mano a mano with the Hand of Fate tabletop adaptation

The killer card-based video game is now seeking funding for a tabletop version on Kickstarter.

Hand of Fate: Ordeals has just hit Kickstarter, bringing the strategic, card-based dungeon crawler from the screen to the table. The Brisbane, Australia-based Defiant Development has partnered up with tabletop publisher Rule & Make to launch the campaign.

It feels like a natural fit for the table. The original game was a dungeon-crawler, based on hands of cards randomly dealt out to generate dungeons, enemies and adventurers. It also helps that the components all look gorgeous. If you want a peek at the translated rules, there's a link to a Google Doc in the campaign. The tabletop version also builds on the original single-player digital version with support for up to four players and both cooperative and competitive game modes.

It's already surpassed the AU$30,000 target goal (sitting at about AU$55,000 at the time of writing) with a month to go, but the team had planned on a November 2017 release regardless of the campaign's outcome. The additional funding will support bigger print runs and wider distribution. And, of course, the usual stretch goal goodies and Kickstarter-exclusive bonuses.

If you're eager to get your hands on a copy, a pledge of $59 or AU$79 (about £45) will get you a copy of the game, all the stretch goals and a Steam Code for the original game.

Check out the campaign on Kickstarter and the original Hand of Fate on Steam. And fans of the original shouldn't fret: Ordeals takes place between the original Hand of Fate and its upcoming (digital) sequel.

Tech Enabled: CNET chronicles tech's role in providing new kinds of accessibility.

Technically Literate: Original works of short fiction with unique perspectives on tech, exclusively on CNET.