If I had a choice, I think my legacy would be the creation of a fantasy world, but it doesn't get more in depth than that.What sort of things are you interested in or find engaging?
[It won't be me BTW - I don't play well with others ]
Not trying to discourage you, but I'm with Skip here. Successful writing relationships are rare (and I don't count any of those pathetic franchise relationships as successful). You also need to ask yourself: what exactly do you bring the relationship?Pretty much every invented world is versatile enough to be a book, a game or ... well, I'm not really sure what qualifies as "other immersive experience". The versatility comes not from the world itself but from the people doing the adapting.
I'm curious as to why you want a partner. Why not just make fantasy art?
I'm with both skip.knox and The Dark One here. A good writing relationship is a partnership, where all parties bring something to the table. That applies irrespective of what you're writing, whether that be a novel, music, a D&D scenario or some academic paper. You all have to contribute something substantial, you should be making relatively equal contributions and you all have to be able to work together even when under pressure (e.g. because of some publishing deadline). This sort of partnership is both a business partnership and an emotional partnership - and there are many reasons why such partnerships often fall apart.Not trying to discourage you, but I'm with Skip here. Successful writing relationships are rare (and I don't count any of those pathetic franchise relationships as successful). You also need to ask yourself: what exactly do you bring the relationship?
You learn best by writing but who knows? Aint no rules when it comes to creativity and what turns out to be successful.