If you are familiar with the Legend of Drizzt, you probably know the character’s anti-racist theme. But have you read the series’ monologues? If not, now is the time to start! Learn more about the role of Drizzt Do’Urden and his epic journey through the land of Menzoberranzan. If you’re not familiar with this character, you can read more about him at Legendofdrizzt.com.
Drizzt’s anti-racist theme
The Legend of Drizzt series has drawn a lot of criticism for reinforcing racist fantasy tropes. Its protagonist, Drizzt, is white, and uses a magical mask to pass himself off as a surface elf. As a result, Drizzt is faced with an identity crisis, and has to decide what his motivations are for dealing with the Entreri and saving Regis.
The Drow are originally black-skinned dark elves, and have been a part of Dungeons & Dragons since its inception. Several video games and novels by R.A. Salvatore feature Drow, including Drizzt Do’Urden. While the game’s theme is generally racist, there are a few modules that force players to choose the lesser evil and the greater good, while remaining morally correct.
Artifact of Doom
The Artifact of Doom is an inanimate object, a piece of magical equipment, or a work of art that has the potential to cause great destruction. When used in a negative way, they can corrupt their users and cause Great Insanity. The only way to prevent it is to destroy it completely. As such, this item is the equivalent to the Big Bad Evil Guy in the game.
If you don’t think the Artifact of Doom is useful in your game, you should think again. In most cases, players will not want to use it, but in Legend of Drizzt, it’s an extremely tempting option. Here are a few things to keep in mind before you use it. First, artifacts of doom do not work well in most stories. They’re not really suited to the game’s style.
Drizzt’s journey to Menzoberranzan
The final installment of the Legend of Drizzt series, Relentless, takes us back to Menzoberranzan’s beginnings, when the drow house of House Baenre is on the rise and its leaders race to build a sister city, Gauntlgrym. Drizzt must decide between the two rival houses and their goals in their struggle to claim the region.
Drizzt’s quest begins as he travels back to Menzoberranzan, where he left behind his friends and family as a young man. Menzoberranzan has suffered unspeakable destruction in the aftermath of war, the Darkening, and the demon-ravaged Underdark. As the adventure continues, Drizzt and his companions find their lives at risk. Fortunately, their quest is not without hope. After rescuing Thibbledorf Pwent from a demon-possessed drow, Drizzt and his companions find themselves in the ruins of the Host Tower of Arcane, where they seek a potent power to thwart Gauntlgrym.
Drizzt’s quest for revenge is complicated by the death of his father, Matron Baenre. He hoped to strike back at Lolth, the Demon Queen of Spiders, by defeating her in battle. However, the dark elf has little knowledge of his companion, and it is up to him to decide whether to fight Dahlia for a grudge or out of loyalty.
R.A. Salvatore’s Drizzt monologues
R.A. Salvatore’s Drizzt monologues are a perfect example of the author’s ability to create a compelling narrative from nothing more than a few lines. The author’s world-building is masterful, and the characters he creates are incredibly engaging. The world-building is not the only element worth highlighting in Salvatore’s works. The dialogue is equally compelling, with some of the best sarcastic quips of all time.
As in all Drizzt books, the monologues are as powerful as the plots. Although Drizzt doesn’t talk as much as he did in The Crystal Shard, the novels continue to develop his character and show him developing. In The Dead Queen, for instance, Drizzt has a sleep with Dahlia, and in The Legend of the Seven, Drizzt has a tryst with his champion Jestry. This isn’t the only example of this in the novels, but they hint at the darker side of Drizzt’s character.