Consequence Pool: Didn't have a chance to try it out. Party didn't let themselves get engaged in a group combat yesterday that lasted that long.
Healing spells: The healing rules around "stress" need some polish. I need to figure out something a bit more elegant (or easy to remember) than what I have in place right now. But the basic premise of "multiple small healings add up to big healings" is the right way to go for SoG.
(Quick response from biff's prior comment re: Healing and the social stress track. I dabbled with things like that a bit. Scan the source material for things involving modifiers to morale checks--I consider the source material's concept of 'morale' to be the closest parallel to attacks and healing on the social stress track. So for example, "Bless" and "Curse" involve placing aspects on targets that would also be VERY taggable for purposes of making social stress-related attacks and healing.)
Sorcery and Fate Point "Commitment": Biff's comment here is now officially "in" SoG. My "on the fly" spell-caster went a little nuts with low-level healing spells (see above), and this was the perfect way to establish checks and balances without being punitive. There was a bit of a problem with the initial understanding of the difference between "spending" versus "committing" a fate point, but that's a "once and done" problem.
Monster Conversion: Hellhounds worked out pretty well. They're scary when they act in concert with each other. PC's really didn't like fighting "dogs" that were smart enough to start manuevering aspects upon the PCs (latching on, then shaking PC to the ground) that the rest of the pack would then tag--actually rattled them quite nicely. (GM nasty laugh)
Turning Undead: Attempted an initial try at rules for turning:
- Use the cleric's spell-casting skill as a Manuever to put an aspect against the target(s) (single versus group target didn't matter) and
- Consider any opposed alignment aspects to tag.
- Gaining spin either puts you in control of them(instant minions!), or dispels them (depending upon the turner's alignment).