This is a list of prestige classes in the 3rd edition of the Dungeons and Dragons role-playing game. This list includes content for both the original 3rd edition and the 3.5 revision.
Nearly every official supplement source book and most issues of Dragon magazine introduced new prestige classes. This list does not include prestige classes from third-party material offered under the d20 System or the Open Game License. It also does not include prestige classes in video games based on Dungeons & Dragons, such as the Neverwinter Nights series.
Some prestige classes, such as the Bladesinger, Ur-Priest, and the Purple Dragon Knight, are printed in multiple sources. Sometimes there are slight revisions between these reprints, while others are exact duplications. As a result, there are fewer total prestige classes than the sum of those appearing in each source.
- This list is incomplete; you can help by expanding it.
Other articles related to "list of prestige classes, prestige classes":
... Dragon magazine has published over 200 prestige classes ... Many of these prestige classes were reprinted in sourcebooks later ...
Famous quotes containing the words list of, classes, list and/or prestige:
“Do your children view themselves as successes or failures? Are they being encouraged to be inquisitive or passive? Are they afraid to challenge authority and to question assumptions? Do they feel comfortable adapting to change? Are they easily discouraged if they cannot arrive at a solution to a problem? The answers to those questions will give you a better appraisal of their education than any list of courses, grades, or test scores.”
—Lawrence Kutner (20th century)
“The difference between people isnt in their class, but in themselves. Only from the middle classes one gets ideas, and from the common peoplelife itself, warmth. You feel their hates and loves.”
—D.H. (David Herbert)
“Weigh what loss your honor may sustain
If with too credent ear you list his songs,
Or lose your heart, or your chaste treasure open
To his unmastered importunity.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“A bad short story or novel or poem leaves one comparatively calm because it does not exist, unless it gets a fake prestige through being mistaken for good work. It is essentially negative, it is something that has not come through. But over bad criticism one has a sense of real calamity.”
—Rebecca West (18921983)