Was rummaging through some old 2e stuff and came across this sheet I cooked up back in the day using MS Excel:

2e AD&D Character Record Sheet - PDF

2e AD&D Character Record Sheet - PDF

Though it’s obviously crammed full of all sorts of stuff compared to the sheets I’ve gotten used to for Labyrinth Lord, this sheet actually served pretty well. The only changes I made from the old days were to add a Kilgore badge in the lower corner and to switch the ammo and food/water boxes to circles because the little boxes I was using weren’t coming through correctly in the PDF conversion.

This was actually the second full-fledged 2e sheet I created, done in around 1998 or 1999. The first one was done in Lotus 1-2-3 around 1990, I believe, and printed on 9-pin tractor feed printers. Those were the days. I’m sure that sheet is on an old floppy somewhere, but I’m not going to go looking for it right now.

Not sure if anyone is interested or not, but I’ll toss this one up into the collection of free Kilgore Kreations. I’ll put it next to the digest-sized White Box sheet for an at-a-glance look at how different the two systems are.

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4 Comments to “Second Edition Character Sheet”

  1. Yes, this is a very good sheet. It includes most of the important stuff, like height, weight, hair and eye-color.

    Bonus points for honor AND base honor!

    I wonder thought, where did you hide the spaces for turn-ons and pet peeves?

  2. OMG! There’s also a section to denote your rear! I presume you would enter a single letter here, (T)en, (B)ig, (S)mall, (P)erky, and so on.

    I’m guessing the section on times raised, is for how many times you would need to raise the sheet to your eyes to read the small-print. You probably use alpha codes to denote times over 9, Traveller style, A being ten, B being eleven and so on, yes?

    Sir, I salute you! My unweildy 4-page 2nd Edition sheet was an embarrassment in comparison…

    • Kilgore says:

      I’m glad you’re enjoying it. I was looking it over and going “did we ever really play that way?”

      In fact, we didn’t usually go to that level. But the sheet was ready if we wanted to.