Church of the Titans: This coptic bound book has a cover made of aged and lacquered birch, covered in a worn and thin ancient cloth. It is bound with what appears to be snakeskin rope. The text describes various unheard of demigods that match no known culture or history. The text is in an ancient and archaic language. Scrawled notes lie in the margins in a strange and foreign language. If comprehend languages is cast it warns of the demigod coming to life and remaking the world to theirs if their entries are read.
The Sex Life of Goblins: New Theories: This limp bound book has a leather-like cover made from some unknown flesh. The original text seems to be written by an ancient sage, Penior-sung Kjarkutanson, and contains extensive investigation and discussion on the sexual and mating habits of Goblins. Two things are of note about the book. First is that goblins do not mate sexually, and are instead spawned in nature from the evil thoughts of men. Second, is that several dozen of the pages have had the writing scraped off and replaced with detailed and explicit pictures of sex acts of human people who have their heads replaced with the heads of goblins.
Abridged Essays of Naval Warfare: This leather bound sewn book, contains six "abridged" essays on naval warfare, by a variety of generals. The shortest of the essays is 80 pages, and the longest runs to 290. The Essays are as follows: Ships of Steel, Outmanuvered by Hormus Cang; The Art of Distance by Yaz Fitch; Profitable Privateering by Wylie "Parrot Charmer" Haul; Victories of the Line By Admiral Hurk; Windward Victories, By Gorthur Yanganglangfangman; and The Utility of Monsters of the Sea by the Sorcerer Guyee. Anyone who can manage to finish the book can then speak credibly on only mildly out of date military topics.
Wizardries for Magi: This smyth sewn book has strange flexible lattice covers. It covers a variety of esoteric theories of magic and drops hints about the mysterious author. The book contains several bookmarks and pieces of paper with notes which appear to indicate relations between passages that appear unrelated.
The Reproductive Habits of Demi-humans, An Illustrated Guide: This book is written in halting, strangely structured common, next to some unknown language. It is illustrated, somewhat badly, and nothing within the book seems to be an accurate depiction of any races sexuality.
An Expose of the Minor Dictators of the Frontiers: This short saddle-stitched book contains a one page reference for a variety of petty demi-humans and humanoids running bandit camps or who act as minor warlords or raiders. It is slightly out of date. There is a map stuck haphazardly in the book, upon which are several marks which may or may not indicate the location of some of these minor dictators.
The Cave of Transformations, by Zao: This long stitched book, covered in thin sheets of slate contains a philosophical treatise on the nature of spiritual advancement leading to physical change. It appears at first to make a very many powerful claims and follows that up with writing that makes it sound reasonable. Further reading is difficulty and hard to understand. Taking the effort to read the book reveals that it is primarily nonsense. Continuing to study the book provides insight that the writer, Zao, is a pseudonym and appears to be aware that the book is nonsense. There is a small note in the book that appears to contains some kind of code.
The Blessings of the Winter Gods: This is a small saddle-stitched book with a cloth cover, containing short psalms and prayers to minor winter gods. These petty divinities are active and value the worship and recitation of their blessings.
Ancient History of Ancient Art by Brad Folk: This strange book is sewn bound in strange hide and contains a well illustrated series of discussions on ancient artifacts. All of the artifacts are unfamiliar, as well as the cultures they describe. There are a series of notes from several well respected and living scholars in the margins discussing the nature of these essays, with no resolution.
Health, The Songs: A saddle stitched pamphlet with no cover of a series of songs that form a musical performance about bodily hygiene and health. It is simultaneously explicit, obvious, trite and repulsive. Selections include "How many things live in my mouth" "you say brush your hair, i say brush between your toes, he says use the same brush for both!" "Cleansing does an rectum good" "Cats have the right idea, let's clean each other with tongues" and "Bodily secretions are more useful outside than in".