The Dungeons of Torgar is the tenth book in the Lone Wolf book series created by Joe Dever. These books are illustrated by Brian Williams. Lone Wolf books rely on a combination of luck. Certain statistics such as combat skill and endurance attributes are determined randomly before play; the player is allowed to choose which Magnakai disciplines or skills he or she possess. This number depends directly on. With each additional book completed, the player chooses one additional Magnakai discipline; this book features an early decision/path where the book splits down two different storylines for a good portion of the adventure, increasing replayability. By this point in the adventure, a wise player may have gained enough Magnakai disciplines to have completed a Lore Circle or two, may enjoy increased Combat Skill and Endurance because of it. After discovering that the three remaining Lorestones have fallen into the hands of the Darklords, Lone Wolf and his allies must formulate a daring plan to recover them.
It is rumored that the stones are being kept in the grim Drakkarim fortress-city of Torgar, where the darklords' evil sorcerers are searching for the means to destroy them. Once more, Lone Wolf must make haste in an attempt to recover the Lorestones before the Nadziranim can bring about their destruction; the adventure ends with an exciting twist, which threatens to banish Lone Wolf from Magnamund for all time. Gamebooks - Lone Wolf Gamebooks - Dungeons of Torgar Project Aon - Dungeons of Torgar
Albert Carlo Iversen was a member of the Danish resistance executed by the German occupying power. Iversen was born in Markedsgade 12, Randers on 28 September 1895 to bracket-smith Albert Sophus Henrik Iversen and 33-year-old wife Alberta Christensen and baptized in Randers St. Martin's church on the 22nd Sunday after Trinity the same year. In addition to being a member of the Hvidsten group Iversen was a veterinarian; the group helped the British Special Operations Executive parachute weapons and supplies into Denmark for distribution to the resistance. In March 1944, the Gestapo made an "incredible number of arrests" including in the region of Randers, where a number of members of the Hvidsten group were arrested; the following month De frie Danske reported that several arrestees from Hvidsten had been transferred from Randers to Vestre Fængsel. On 29 June 1944, seven other members of the Hvidsten group were executed in Ryvangen. On 15 July 1944 De frie Danske reported on the execution of several members of the Hvidsten group.
Six months the January 1945 issue of the resistance newspaper Frit Danmark reported that on 29 June the previous year Iversen and seven other named members of the Hvidsten group had been executed. On 5 July 1945 Iversen's remains and those of five others from the group were found in Ryvangen and transferred to the Department of Forensic Medicine of the university of Copenhagen; the remains of the two remaining executed members of the group, Marius Fiil and his son Niels had been found in the same area three days before. Alternatively, his remains were recovered on or before 3 July because on that day an inquest in the Department of Forensic Medicine of the university of Copenhagen showed that he was executed with gunshot wounds to the chest. On 10 July he was together with the seven other executed group members cremated at Bispebjerg Cemetery. In 1945 a memorial stone over the eight executed members of the Hvidsten group was raised near Hvidsten kro. A larger memorial stone for resistance members including the eight executed members of the Hvidsten group has been laid down in the memorial grove in Ryvangen Memorial Park.
In the 2012 Danish drama film Hvidsten Gruppen Albert Carlo Iversen is portrayed by Bjarne Henriksen. Holm, Axel. Hvidsten-Gruppen. Aarhus: Gravers Iversens Forlag. 142 pages. OCLC 492247465. Archived from the original on 2007-09-19. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown Røjel, Jørgen. Modstandsgruppen Hvidsten. Copenhagen: Samleren. 249 pages. ISBN 87-568-0743-0. OCLC 13424058