This name generator gives you 15 names usually appropriate for the lazarettes of the Dungeons & Dragons universe. Their cold-blooded existence spreads to their minds and bodies. They don't feel emotions like most humanoids, but respond more logically to stimuli. Strong animals trying to harm them should be avoided. Creatures who have to be attacked should be treated with violence, kindly treated with compassion and security and so on. They are also treated as remote, more real, because of their more measured thinking. You don't weep, you can't get angry, frustrated or feel some (intensive) emotion, you just observe the world and respond to it like machinen calculations. Lizard folk names typically sound harder with elements sometimes harder to pronounce and some guttural or melodic elements here and there. Their names are certainly distinctive, and they have meaning, but only those who speak their language know those meanings.
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The Lizardfolk are not the main playable race in the Forgotten Realms, but they make an excellent secondary race. While not a playable race in the official games, the Lizardfolk can still be found in many of the adventures of the game. These creatures range from fierce and intelligent to lazy and vicious, and they all have their own unique personality. Most of the lizardfolk live in ancient swamps and sweltering jungle-lands.
The reptile-like creatures were once a natural monster for D&D, but as time went by, they were transformed into a powerful character for D&D's story-telling genre. They have long been a villain for both humans and dragons, but they have also become the good guys. Their personalities and actions make them uniquely suitable for D&D players, and they are an ideal choice for anyone who wants to enjoy a campaign with high adventure and suspense. The lizardfolk, like other races of the Forgotten Realms, are designed to make good party members. They offer the same amount of magic resistance, but they can also handle themselves well in combat, and are especially helpful to characters that want to use magic. They are, however, a bit slower than some of the other races, and not as agile as others.
While lizardfolk were not originally playable characters in the original D&D games, they were made playable in Wrath of the Lich King, where they were given their own section in the book called the Underdark. These creatures have been a staple part of the D&D community for years, and they never seem to lose their popularity. Whether you choose lizardfolk for a new character, or you want to add a lizardfolk race to your existing party, they are a great option.