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Trace the history of the great civilizations of the Bronze Age period of greatest prosperity to the time of the disastrous invasions of barbarian tribes destroyed them. The player will be given the opportunity to change the course of world history to lead one of 17 playing nations. Flip the invasion of barbarian tribes examples of the role of the Egyptian Pharaoh, Hittite Tabarna, Mycenaean Vanakt and others. Or on the contrary lead the crowd from a desperate tramps are ready to challenge the powers that be, win fame and fortune in the war and set a new world order.
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The refreshed version adds many new elements, aiming to make the game better and more accessible. The camera has been improved, allowing you to freely rotate and zoom in on the map. The diplomacy interface has become clearer. During the battle, the player has access to a new tactical map, precisely showing the situation on the battlefield. In addition, up to sixteen playable factions have been added to the game, bringing the total to thirty-eight.
In Colonization, players lead one of four European nations on a quest to conquer and rule the New World. Players are challenged to guide their people from the oppressive motherland, discover the New World, and negotiate, trade and fight with both the natives and other nations as they acquire power and fight for freedom and independence. As a complete reimagining of the 1994 classic, Colonization is a total conversion of Civilization IV that combines Civilization's addictive "just one more turn" gameplay with all-new graphics and features that add more depth to the franchise. New features include brand-new interface, improved diplomacy options and the included modding tools. Colonization does not require the original Civilization IV product in order to be played. [2K Games]
The high octane, free wheeling insanity that is Trackmania returns to PC CDROM. Trackmania Sunrise takes everything that made the original an instant online classic ? amazing speed, ultra competitive multiplayer races and easily accessible tools to create and distribute outrageous tracks ? and still manages to add more and more. New sports cars that burn up the highways at a breathtaking 400kph as they tear around gorgeous new environments including the beauty of the Pacific Coast. The most insane stunt blocks ever, send perilous track building to a whole new level with sweeping bends, winding tunnels and ramps designed to send you soaring. Two new play modes ? Platform and Crazy ? mean that even the most experienced of trackmaniacs will face a totally fresh racing experience. A new day has dawned? are you up for the challenge? [Digital Jesters]
THE ambitious and haughty mulattoes had long beendissatisfied with the obscure condition into which theyhad been thrown by the reign of Dessalines, and at thedeath of that ruler they determined to put forwardtheir claim. Their great chief, Rigaud, was still inprison in France, where he had been placed by Napoleon.Christophe had succeeded to power at the closeof the empire, and was at St. Marks when he heardthat Alexandre Petion had been elected president ofthe Republic of Hayti, through the instrumentality ofthe mulattoes. Christophe at once began to preparefor war. Petion was a quadroon, the successor ofRigaud and Clervaux to the confidence of the mulattoes.He was a man of education and refined manners.He had been educated at the Military School ofParis, and had ever been characterized for his mildnessof temper and the insinuating grace of his address. Hewas a skilful engineer, and at the time of his elevationto power he passed for the most scientific officer andthe most erudite individual among the people of Hayti.Attached to the fortunes of Rigaud, he had acted ashis lieutenant against Toussaint, and had accompaniedhim to France. Here he remained until the departureof the expedition under Leclerc, when he embarked inthat disastrous enterprise, to employ his talents inagain restoring his country to the dominion of France.Petion joined Dessalines, Christophe, and Clervaux,when they revolted and turned against the French,and aided in gaining the final independence of theisland. Christophe, therefore, as soon as he heardthat be had a rival in Petion, rallied his forces, andstarted for Port au Prince, to meet his enemy. Theformer was already in the field, and the two armiesmet; a battle ensued, and Petion, being defeated, andhotly pursued in his flight, found it necessary, in orderto save his life, to exchange his uniform with a laborer,and to bury himself up to his neck in a marsh until hisfierce pursuers had disappeared. Petion escaped, andreached his capital before the arrival of the troops underChristophe. The latter, after this signal success,pressed forward to Port au Prince, and laid siege to thetown, in hope of an easy triumph over his rival. ButPetion was in his appropriate sphere of action, andChristophe soon discovered that, in contending with anexperienced engineer in a fortified town, success was ofmore difficult attainment than while encountering thesame enemy in the open field, where his science couldnot be brought into action. Christophe could make noimpression on the town, and feeling ill assured of thesteadfastness of his own proper government at CapeFrançois, he withdrew his forces from the investmentof Port au Prince, resolved to establish in the north aseparate government of his own, and to defer to somemore favorable opportunity the attempt to subdue hisrival at Port au Prince. In September, 1808, Petioncommenced another campaign against Christophe, bysending an army to besiege Port de Paix, which itdid; but after a while it was driven back to Port auPrince by the victorious legions of the president of thenorth. Christophe in turn attempted to take the MoleSt. Nicholas from Lamarre, one of Petion's generals,but did not succeed. The struggle between the twopresidents of Hayti had now continued three years,when a new competitor appeared in the field, by thearrival of Rigaud from France. This was an unexpectedevent, which awakened deep solicitude in thebosom of Petion, who could not avoid regarding thatdistinguished general as a more formidable rival thanChristophe. He well knew the attachment of the peopleto the great mulatto chief, and he feared his superiortalents. The enthusiasm with which Rigaud wasreceived wherever he appeared, raised the jealousy ofPetion to such a pitch, that he for a time forgot hisblack rival. Partisans flew to the standard of Rigaud,and a resort to arms seemed imminent between himand Petion. A meeting, however, was held by thetwo mulatto generals, at the bridge of Miragoane,where a treaty was signed, by which the south was tobe governed by the former, and the west, and as muchas could be wrested from Christophe, by the latter.But peace between these two was not destined to beof long duration. A war took place, and Rigaud'stroops proved too much for Petion, and he was defeatedwith great loss, and his entire army almost annihilated.But the victorious general did not follow up hissuccesses; and although he had gained a signal victory, hefelt that much of his power over his followers was passingaway. The death of Rigaud once more gave thefield to Christophe and Petion, and they again commencedwar upon each other. The latter was superiorto the former in education, and in the refinementgiven him by a cultivated understanding and anextensive intercourse with European society; but he wasgreatly inferior to Christophe in boldness and decisionof character. Petion was subtle, cautious, anddesponding. He aspired to be the Washington, as Christophewas deemed the Bonaparte, of Hayti. By insinuatingthe doctrines of equality and republicanism,Petion succeeded in governing, with but ten thousandmulattoes, a population of more than two hundredthousand blacks. Assuming no pretensions to personalor official dignity, and totally rejecting all theceremonial of a court, it was Petion's ambition tomaintain the exterior of a plain republican magistrate.Clad in the white linen undress of the country, andwith a Madras handkerchief tied about his head, hemixed freely and promiscuously with his fellow-citizens,or seated himself in the piazza of the governmenthouse, accessible to all. He professed to hold himselfat the disposal of the people, and to be ready at anymoment to submit to their will, whether it was toguide the power of the state, or yield his head to theexecutioner.