Babylon 5: A Call To Arms (game)

Babylon 5: A Call To Arms (game)

Babylon 5: A Call to Arms (ACtA) is a tabletop miniatures boardgame released in September 2004 by Mongoose Publishing, designed initially as an expansion to their Babylon 5: The Roleplaying Game, it is a complete game in its own right. Babylon 5: A Call to Arms is based upon the sci-fi television series Babylon 5 and draws heavily on material from the television show and the boardgame Babylon 5 Wars. The game's popularity exceeded Mongoose Publishing's initial expectations and has expanded to include new rules supplements and new miniatures; a second edition of the game was released in August 2007. Mongoose Publishing announced on their website in February 2008 that all production of miniatures for the line would cease as of March 2008. Mongoose have indicated they will continue to support the game however through supplements and articles in their in-house magazine Signs and Portents.

ACtA won a Gamers' Choice award at Origins Awards 2004 and continues to be one of Mongoose Publishing's leading brands.

Read more about Babylon 5: A Call To Arms (game):  History, Races

Other articles related to "babylon, call, arms":

Babylon 5: A Call To Arms (game) - Races - Drakh
... unleash a Shadow Planet Killer on Earth itself but were foiled at the last moment (see Babylon5 A Callto Arms(movie) and instead unleashed a deadly Shadow tech plague ...

Famous quotes containing the words arms, babylon and/or call:

    A fortified town is like a man cased in the heavy armor of antiquity, with a horse-load of broadswords and small arms slung to him, endeavoring to go about his business.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    The stars which shone over Babylon and the stable in Bethlehem still shine as brightly over the Empire State Building and your front yard today. They perform their cycles with the same mathematical precision, and they will continue to affect each thing on earth, including man, as long as the earth exists.
    Linda Goodman (b. 1929)

    The Virtues have respectively a Masculine and a Feminine Cast. What we call in Men Wisdom, is in Woman Prudence.
    Richard Steele (1672–1729)