Ich Bin Ein Berliner


The Nemesis
Jan 16, 2002
[I have found that using a map of the world for this game is impossible as there are many countries in Europe, which on a world map is too small to show properly. So I will once again resort to naming areas, and each country starts in their correct location due to Marla's quick fix on her map. Oh, and I won't reveal who I actually played as in this game until the end, to keep you from guessing what way it might go! Also, instead of referring to cities by the names given to them in the game, I always refer to them by the name of what area they're in, ie; Singapore was actually Oxford, but because its in the area where Singapore is, I call it Singapore. The same happens for St. Petersburg, which was actually Minsk, and others.]

Hitler studied the map carefully. His border with France had a heavy French presence on it, but the first German panzer divisions were now ready, and he had an empire to create.

Hermann Goering was convinced as usual that the Luftwaffe would be able to outclass any opponent, especially France, but it wasn't France Hitler was worried about. Britain's Royal Navy was the strongest in the world, and HMS Hood the most fearsome warship known to mankind. Britain's RAF was also stronger than Hitler's Luftwaffe, but most of the RAF was bombers, whereas the Luftwaffe was a fighter only air force apart from a few bombers, including the famous Stukas and Condors.

Britain's army was about the same strength as Hitler's, but instead of a nation to defend, they had an entire empire, with the British competing with France and the Zulus for colonies in Africa, defending its South American colonies against barbarians, and protecting Australia from the Japanese, who had a rapidly expanding Pacific empire. So really they were weak, too spread out to cause damage. Bombers could sting, but not bite like ground forces. And a navy wouldn't help anything but to stop Britain being invaded, and Hitler's U-Boats would keep the Royal Navy busy.

So it was prepared. He would blitz France, going south using his right of passage agreement to send his army through Roman territory and outflank the French defences. The Romans would also probably get involved, knowing Mussolini and his famous ego.

It had already got him into trouble. He had built colonies in North Africa to oppose the British. They created a huge trade embargo against him, including most nations of the world apart from Germany, which had remained close to Rome, and then the British had sent reinforcements to North Africa and had also sent the fearsome Hood. The two powers had come very close to war, until Mussolini's two colonies actually decided to join Britain of their own free will, overthrowing the fascists. Mussolini had been enraged, but with Britain's Navy preventing an invasion force crossing the Med. Sea, he had given up.

Now back to the current situation, he chided himself. Donitz had admitted that the German surface fleet wouldn't be able to hold out against the Royal Navy and would have to stay in port for most of the war, but would be able to venture out sometimes to disrupt convoys. Germany didn't have enough U-Boats, but was building them at an incredible speed, and they would cause huge disruption, especially to American transports if they entered the war.

The Wermacht was in good shape, with the impressive new Panzers lining up alongside infantry and artillery. The old cavalry regiments were out of date, but would play a role in the war too, stopping any Russian or Greek attack, as both were backward nations. France had a stronger army, but it was poorly trained, mostly obsolete defensive units and with only a few modern units. It outnumbered the Wermacht, but was as obsolete as the League of Nations that was supposed to stop wars, Hitler smiled.

The SS, the three elite Panzer regiments that Germany possessed were going to lead the spearhead into France.


Charles De Gaulle laughed at the British M16 agent's warning.

"Hitler?! Attack us?! Our army is too strong for his measly attacks! Have you seen our defences? Not even the Americans could punch a hole in those!"

Commander James Bond shook his head at the foolish remark. "They are massing in Roman territory. That means they would strike from the South, bypassing your Maginot Line! And the turrets on it can't turn to face inwards, making it about as useful as a Chinese car!" The Chinese had long been the brunt of jokes about quality, their poor workmanship resulting in the destruction of an ironclad by a pirate galley, much to the embarrassment of Mao.

"And how do you know this?"

"What do you think I am? I have just arrived from Berlin with the plans of the German Wermacht. Here, take a look for yourself." Bond handed De Gaulle a sheet of paper with German deployments on it.

"Trés bien, James, but I need more conclusive evidence before I put France on an expensive war footing. And I take it this means that if Germany does attack, Britain will honour the mutual defence pact we have?" The pact that De Gaulle mentioned was now out of date, but it hadn't yet been cancelled. And Britain was not known for abandoning her allies.

James nodded. "And we have the political clout to bring Russia and America into the war. Unfortunately we think that Japan and Rome will enter on Germany's side, and we have alerted the Americans to this fact, as their bases on Hawaii and the Phillipines may be put in danger."

"Telll Churchill 'merci' from me, James."


President John F. Kennedy rose as Churchill entered the Oval Office.

"Welcome to America, Prime Minister." Kennedy smiled as he shook Churchill's hand.

"Always a pleasure to be here, Mr. President. The British weather isn't the best for getting a suntan." Winston Churchill grinned.

"Too true." Kennedy smiled back. "So you have news for us of Japanese intentions?"

"Yes. Their navy as you know is slightly bigger than the Royal Navy's Pacific Fleet, and yours, which is why we depend upon each other there. That is why I want assurances that if the Japanese attack, we will both honour our military pact."

Kennedy nodded, and spoke quietly, but with force. "America has never abandoned its allies. If Japan wants a fight, it will get one, and Hirohito will end up as sushi!"

Churchill smiled at the pun, but didn't doubt that Kennedy meant every word. "That is good. Singapore is Britain's main naval base in the Pacific, as Pearl Harbour is yours. Australia is also a major British colony, which we cannot afford to have threatened. So I am glad that we will stand together."

The Japanese Imperial Navy had more battleships than the American and British fleets combined, but no aircraft carriers, compared to five in total on the allied side, the US having three and the British two. Britain had a huge destroyer contingent in the area though, for protection against the many pirates there.


Stalin smiled as the KGB officer reported. It was going to plan. Hitler would grind down his forces against the British, French and Americans, the Romans would go for heroics trying to reclaim North African territory, and would fail as per usual, and the Japanese would be beaten by a British, American and Chinese assault. The Chinese had paid heavily in their war with the Japanese, with the Japanese having a large colony in China known as Manchuria. Stalin had a border near to it, and had tanks and infantry ready to invade and take it in his name once the Japanese had been crushed by his allies.
And as for Germany, its Eastern border would be rich pickings for Stalin's huge Red Army, and an attack would please the allies, whilst netting the Soviet Union huge resources. And if he could, Stalin would also hit Greece in a combined assault with Egypt.

Yes, it was going to be a great war.


Emperor Hirohito smiled as the Admiral unveiled his masterplan. The Japanese would strike Singapore, and with it would take some major British warships, including the battleships HMS Prince of Wales and HMS Repulse, and maybe even the carrier HMS Illustrious. Then the Japanese fleet would attack the American carriers, and sink them, for what cost Hirohito didn't care. For the Japanese, dying in battle was the ultimate honour.

With only one carrier remaining, few battleships, and only a handful of destroyers, the Allies would be crippled. The Japanese fleet would engage and destroy what it could, and the huge bomber reserve based on Taiwan would attack at will.

The Japanese would control the Pacific!

Hirohito smiled at the thought, and saluted the Admiral as he retired to his bedchamber. Even an Emperor needed his sleep.
And he was going to have very pleasant dreams.


[What do you think so far? This is just setting the scene of where we are in time, the only major war has been the Japanese and Chinese, which has recently ended, but they still hate each other, and the Japanese hold Manchuria. The next part will come later tonight or tomorrow night.

Thanks for reading, and tune in for the next chapter to find out whether the Allies can thwart the Axis masterplans! :eek: :eek: :eek: !

Nemesis AKA Chris]
Is it from a .sav? Could you post it? I'd LOVE to play an (industrial?) age World Map Game. It takes forever so I never make it past the Middle Ages =\.
Well I won't post this one, because it would ruin the surprise, but I've found another one I've got from my early Civ3 days(nostalgia setting in!). It's included on this post.

Just beware, you're at war with quite a few nations, you're paying 250 gold a turn to the French cause of a recent war with them, and the Americans, who you foolishly gave loads of tech in return for loyalty, have stabbed you in the back. By the way, you're the English, and Britain looks a bit weird cause this was one of my test games where I was mucking about with the editor, trying to get Britain and others right on the world map supplied with the game.

And since I had to do my own co-ordinates for that program that places civs where they should be, the Iroquois ended up in Western Africa! At least they're a good counter to the Zulus though.
Also the Americans destroyed the Aztecs, and are hanging around Panama, which I built there so my ships could pass from the Atlantic to the Pacific easily, just like the canal. Unfortunately the Americans are bombing it like crazy, but it has a garrison of about 10 mechanised infantry divisions, so no worries cause the US hasn't updated most of its army. And they might be slightly mad cause I nuked their new capital after taking Washington :p !

oops, it was too big. I'm uploading it in a zip now.

And when this one finally finishes, I will post what saves I have of it, although it's currently a lot further than this, and I save over my saves, so I'm afraid I can't post a save file of before the WW2 like war!

Admiral Chester Nimitz couldn't see the Japanese fleet yet, but he knew it was there. The Imperial Fleet had steamed into the small gap between the Royal Navy and the US Navy, widening it, and isolating the Americans from the support of the numerous British destroyers.

And now the Japanese were coming to destroy his fleet. And worse, he had been told to launch attacks upon the Japanese positions in Taiwan using his air assets by Washington, who were angered by the sudden declaration of war, and he had done so.

But now his planes were refueling, right when they were needed most.

His fleet was going to have to fight this battle without any air cover, apart from one bomber squadron based at Pearl Habour.


Admiral Yamamoto sighed as he received the order. He disliked slaughters, which was what this battle was going to be, but war was war. And now he had the order from Kyoto to take dominate the Pacific Ocean with his fleet in any way possible.

He ordered the fleet to battle stations, and the fleet began to move as one to engage the American Fleet.


General Percival felt safe inside Singapore. It was a heavily defended fortress, containing five infantry regiments, two artillery regiments and three tank regiments, not to mention the aircraft carrier HMS Illustrious, the battleships Prince of Wales, Repulse and Rodney, and five destroyers. Also, on top of the two fighter and two bomber squadrons carried by the Illustrious, Singapore itself had one fighter and two bomber squadrons.

It also had a huge coastal fortress, and it was a naval base that even the Japanese would fear to bombard. The only approach by land was only a mile wide, by two miles long, and was jungle, without any roads through it. An army would take at least a week just to advance throught there.

But Japanese engineer regiments had been spotted nearby, hacking a way through the jungle. Percival had attempted to send a recon force out to find out what was going on, but they were crushed by a tank regiment, and his planes couldn't see into the jungle because of the huge canopy of trees.

Suddenly he got his answer, as the last few trees fell in a quarter of a mile wide path made by the "engineers" which turned out to be Chinese slaves.

He could now see right through the jungle. The Japanese had cut it down!

Worse, he saw what was waiting to attack him. Five tank regiments, at least ten infantry regiments, four artillery regiments and three cavalry regiments! And that wasn't including the air support he could now see on the horizon, which looked to be about five bomber squadrons!

"Battle stations!" Percival ordered.

The alarm sounded, and men rushed to their positions.


General Rommel was ready to advance as leader of the German invasion of France. He was in the lead tank of the three elite panzer regiments that were leading over nine veteran panzer regiments and thirteen or more infantry regiments along with five artillery regiments into France.

"Forward," he ordered.

Nice tale! But I think I know who you are! B.T.W. how did you made historical leaders?

O.H. Yes!

Give us a map!
I can't use a map, simply because a lot of action takes place in Europe, which is too small on a world map, plus I'm lazy at the moment :p !

And as for leaders, go to Civilisations in the Editor, you can edit the names of leaders for each civ. Although I admit that I didn't have any naval leaders as I don't think you can have them, so they're just there for show, and some of the leaders on land if they did appear weren't at the battles I put them in, it's all part of the story, although Rommel did lead the attack on France in it...

Charles De Gaulle despaired. If only he had listened to that MI6 agent, and ordered a mobilisation, he could have been ready for the German invasion. Not now, he thought grimly.

He studied the map in the quiet of his office, having sent out everybody else to remove distraction. He had once been an army general, and still considered himself one, and was determined to plan this campaign himself.

But where could he get the forces? He had four riflemen regiments, two infantry regiments, one tank regiment and two cavalry regiments along with two cannon and one artillery regiments defending the Maginot Line, and they were known to him as Army Group North.

His Army Group South, only ever having been expected to tangle with poorly trained and poorly equipped Roman forces, was in an even worse state. Two riflemen regiments, one infantry regiment, one cavalry regiment, and two cannon regiments against Hitler's entire army.

De Gaulle was glad he had a colony on Madagascar he could escape to, well away from any nations apart from the warlike but backwards Zulus. And there the Royal Navy, the small French Navy, and the American Navy all stood in the way of Hitler. So at least De Gaulle could have a peaceful retirement...

Stop thinking like we've been defeated! he angrily told himself.

It was now obvious that the Maginot Line would be ignored, so De Gaulle planned to move all of the regiments based there except for the four riflemen and two cannon regiments, which would remain incase Hitler sent his cavalry to take Paris.

The city garrisons were not included in the Army Groups, but each only had two or three regiments, too few to stop the Panzers unless they had been weakened considerably by the French defence.

Now, he would be defending Southern France with two riflemen regiments, three infantry regiments, one tank regiment, three cavalry regiments, two cannon regiments and one artillery regiment.

And most were regular units, he thought bitterly. He studied his entire military's layout, but realised that only one extra regiment could be flown in from the empire, and that was an infantry regiment to help defend Paris.

So onto the air support. He had in the European theatre of war seven fighter squadrons and eight bomber squadrons. Hitler's Luftwaffe consisted of twenty one fighter squadrons and four bomber squadrons.

He would have to call Churchill and ask for air assistance, which could easily be launched from London.

De Gaulle hated begging another nation to help, but it was necessary for his nation's survival. He picked up the phone.


Percival felt a shiver go down his spine as he glanced at the map on the wall of his office. The Japanese held half of Singapore, and were likely to take the rest soon.

He had lost his three tank regiments to an ambush, having sent them out to push back a landing made by the Japanese on the coast near the land bridge. They had died for the loss of only two Japanese infantry regiments.

The little bit of good news was that the Japanese cavalry had been totally destroyed in a suicidal attack across the bridge, for the loss of no British troops.

But they had created a big enough distraction to allow the tank regiments to cross the bridge unapposed.

Then the Japanese had begun their air attack, losing only two bomber squadrons whilst causing huge damage.

Now the Japanese had the main British military base on the island under seige, and Percival could feel the vibrations after shell after shell of artillery fire rained down. His own artillery was returning fire, but was outnumbered.

He walked outside to lead his men in the final defence of Singapore.


The Japanese tanks ripped through the fence first, followed closely by five of their infantry regiments, the other four remaining to defend the artillery.

Percival's artillery fired one last salvo, badly damaging one regiment's tanks, and then fell silent as the battle began in earnest.

Percival ducked back behind the barricade, reloaded and popped back up, shooting some more Japanese soldiers with his pistol. Then he saw the tanks looming up.

It ripped through the barricade as though it was made of paper.

Percival fell back with the rest of his men, leaving their artillery to be captured by the advancing Japanese, who sent it back to join their own artillery.

Then the tanks came again, now fewer in number, the badly damaged regiment having been destroyed, and another regiment was now at half strength. Two infantry regiments had been annihilated by the brave British soldiers.

But there was now only three understrength regiments left of Percival's own army.

A hail of anti-tank rockets destroyed the half strength regiment of tanks and destroyed a few of another. The tanks stoppped, presented with a barricade of anti-tank defences.

Then their infantry surged forward.

Percival rallied his men, and went down fighting.

The British lost all of their men, tanks, artillery and air assets for the loss of two tank regiments, three cavalry regiments, and four infantry regiments.

General Yama****o shook his head in wonder at the bravery of the British soldiers. They had fought to the last man, as any good samurai would. They had his respect, as they had caused losses in excess of what he had expected.

The British naval assets had been scuttled by their own crews rather than let them fall into enemy hands.

But one had escaped, the battleship HMS Prince of Wales.

Yama****o didn't let it worry him. That was now the navy's problem, not his.


Nimitz heard saw the burst of flame on the horizon before he heard the boom of the guns. He counted the time in between, and worked out that the Japanese were closer than he had thought.

The fleet was already at battle stations, and began to return fire. But he knew it was useless. The aircraft carriers were at the moment useless, and he had only seven battleships and five destroyers compared to the fifteen battleships and six destroyers of the Japanese Imperial Fleet.

Then he saw a sight which made his blood run cold. The Yamato, flaghship of the Japanese fleet, armed with huge 18" guns, appeared on the horizon.

America had only two of its Iowa class battleships in the Pacific fleet, the battleships designed to specifically combat the powerful flagships of other navies.

He ordered the USS New Jersey and the USS Missouri, his two Iowas to engage the Yamato.

They opened fire, and a fierce fight ensued, ending with the sinking of the Missouri and the Yamato itself. The most powerful battleship in the world had been sunk.

But it had also done huge damage to the New Jersey, and now Yamato's sister ship appeared, the Musashi, looking to avenge the death of it's sister.

The New Jersey fought bravely, but was sunk by the powerful 18" guns on the Musashi.

Now Nimitz's remaining, older battleships engaged, but the rest of the Imperial Japanese Navy's battleships appeared on the scene. The battle was quick and decisive, with all five battleships sunk for the loss of only one old Japanese battleship.

Nimitz finally sent in his destroyers, which were meant to protect his carriers, as a rearguard whilst his carriers escaped.

It was a suicide mission, and all five destroyers were sunk, but they took with them one more famous prize, the Musashi herself.

Now the guns of the Japanese Navy turned to the carriers. Nimitz climbed aboard a helicopter which would take him to Pearl Harbour. He was more use to America alive, not dead.

As the chopper lifted off, he could see the Yorktown, the last surviving aircraft carrier receive a torpedo to her starboard side, and she keeled over and began to sink.

But then in one last act of bravery, the Yorktown turned to face her enemy, and began to go full steam ahead, intent on ramming an enemy ship.

She did so, sinking one Japanese destroyer before she slipped beneath the waves.

Nimitz just hoped the British would fare better. The Japanese now had twelve battleships and five destroyers remaining, compared to the British fleet's strength of six battleships not including the Prince of Wales, which was currently too far away to help, and nine destroyers, plus one carrier.


At the declaration of war, three infantry regiments and two tank regiments were rushed over the Channel by the Home Fleet to help defend just south of Paris. This force was known as the British Expeditionary Force, and took up defensive positions recently built there. If the French counterattack and defence failed, the British were to hold for as long as they could.

General Wellington watched the battle unfold from the hilltop his position was on.

First the Germans had crossed into France, and then slowed to refuel before the assault. The French had counterattacked, their three cavalry and one tank regiment assaulting the enemy after a barrage of fire from the French artillery.

The German artillery opened fire in a counter-barrage, killing many in one cavalry regiment before it had the chance to attack.

The counterattack was a slaughter, with the French regiments being wiped off the face of the earth for the loss of only two German infantry regiments.

And rather stupidly, Wellington thought, De Gaulle considered that a success!

But then, he thought bitterly, the French were poorly trained in comparison to Britain and Germany's skilled forces.

The French were now being battered, their riflemen having been destroyed for the loss of one German panzer regiment. But the division moved onwards to engage the infantry, finally crushing it for the loss of one critical regiment, one of the elite panzer regiments known as the SS.

A last assault by infantry to destroy the last French regiment, which were in fortifications, resulted in the loss of yet another infantry regiment for the destruction of the French force.

Worse news came from further north, where the Germans had launched a surprise attack using three panzer and two infantry regiments, destroying the forces holding the now-useless Maginot Line and pushing towards Paris. They had lost none of their strength, and the Paris garrison consisted of three infantry regiments and two artillery regiments.

The war in the air was over even quicker, with the German fighters quickly destroying the French bombers, and Paris being bombed by the German Stukas, for the loss of one squadron of Stukas.

Wellington had begun to give up hope, until the RAF arrived on the scene. The RAF consisted of eighteen bomber squadrons and twelve fighter squadrons, not including aircraft based on aircraft carriers.

Germany's Condors tried to attack the British fleet, but the fighters on board HMS Illustrious, HMS Ark Royal, and HMS Eagle intercepted them and shot them all down.

Now the RAF bombers moved in, blizting much of Germany's army, and even attacking Berlin, for the loss of three squadrons.

Wellington was relieved to see that the two elite regiments of Rommel's Corps had been badly hit, as were much of the Panzer force. The infantry had fared better, but most had severe losses.

To lessen the damage, the Germans had split into two groups, one made up of seven infantry regiments and the artillery, the other the Panzers and the other three infantry regiments.

Now Wellington counter-attacked, sending his entire force to attack the Panzers. They were weaker on the defensive, and his force destroyed the three infantry regiments defending them, and using the element of surprise, destroyed the two elite Panzer regiments.

Rommel now attacked, sending his eight Panzer regiments to destroy Wellington, who had taken up position on the hill again after the counter-assault.

To Rommel's amazement, the already battered Panzers were handed their heads by Wellington's small force, with the British only losing one infantry regiment weakened during the counter-attack.

Only three Panzer regiments limped back from the assault.

Now Rommel ordered a huge bombardment by his artillery, but it had little effect upon the well-entrenched British, only succeeding in slightly damaging some tanks.

Then he sent in the infantry.

They charged up the slope, to be met by a hail of bullets. None made it back alive, for the loss of one British tank regiment.

Now Wellington counter-attacked once more, this time confident of victory. The Panzers were caught refueling and repairing, and were destroyed. Rommel's artillery was captured.

Rommel had been defeated.

Wellington savoured the sweet taste of victory, then got the report that Paris had falled.

Damn, he thought. The battle wasn't yet won...

[Oh, and I know those odds sound extreme, but I was amazed watching this battle at how well the English infantry held off the attacks by the already damaged Panzers and infantry! They really did win!]


The Bismarck headed out to sea to begin its attacks on Allied convoys. Little did it know that the British were tracking it with aircraft.

HMS Hood was sent to intercept it, and they met in the North Sea.

The battle began in earnest, with the Bismarck's crew confident that all the plans they had made to sink the Hood would work.

Admiral Barbarossa saw huge clouds of smoke hovering over the Hood as more shells hit it.

One more salvo and she would sink, he smiled confidently.

Meanwhile, Admiral Collingwood was worried. The Hood had taken major damage, and looked likely to blow up or capsize soon. Her guns still continued to pound the Bismarck though.


A shell hit home, straight through the weakened armour into the ammunition store. The ship blew up, and their enemies celebrated.

The Bismarck had blown up, and sunk. The Hood was the master of the oceans once more.

But for now it limped back to London for repairs.

Admiral Nelson raised his signal "England Expects Every Man Will Do His Duty", and then gave the order to open fire.

He was on board HMS Prince of Wales, having saved it from the Japanese by ramming a way through the old galleons which were sunk to try and block it.

He had then ordered full steam ahead, and she had managed to set an amazing pace, arriving at the front of the British Pacific Fleet before the Japanese had been sighted.

Now the Prince of Wales led her fleet to engage the Japanese.

The destroyers raced on ahead, engaging their opposite number on the Japanese side. The Japanese destroyer fleet was sunk for the loss of three destroyers.

Now HMS Ocean launched its two bomber squadrons, and they began to bomb Japanese battleships, damaging at least one.

The guns of the battleships on both sides opened fire. Two battleships had actually been hit during the bombing, and they were the first to sink. Now Nelson ordered each battleship to concentrate on one of its enemy that no one else was firing upon, and for the destroyers to pair up and attack the three battleships not being shelled.

The Prince of Wales's target blew up five minutes later, and she quickly trained her guns onto another enemy. Then the destroyers struck, losing half their number for the sinking of all three of their targets.

The tide of battle was turning dramatically against the Japanese.

Then the Crusader, an older British battleship, began to sink. The Prince of Wales trained its guns on the ship firing on the Crusader, and succeeded in sinking it, but too late to save the British ship.

Finally, the battle was won. The British lost six destroyers and two battleships for the loss of the entire Japanese Navy.

It was a victory worth celebrating, Nelson thought happily.

Britain still had a Pacific Fleet, made up of one aircraft carrier, the Ocean, three destroyers, the Bristol, the Manchester and the Edinburgh, and five battleships, the Prince of Wales, HMS Conqueror, HMS Battleaxe, HMS Royal Sovereign and HMS Britannia.

It was strong enough to prevent any Japanese attacks over the sea, so Pearl Harbour and the Phillipines were now safe, as was Australia.

But Singapore had to be avenged.

Nelson, as Commander-in-Chief in the Pacific, had to come up with a plan of revenge. He contacted the Vice CINCPACIFIC to get him to fly out to the Ocean.

They had a war to plan.


That's all for now, will post more tomorrow. Comments?

Nemesis AKA Chris
Nice story! Btw, maybe you can use a map of Europe?
Originally posted by uknemesis

Means " I am a donut." :D

A Berliner was a popular pastry at the time.

Ich bin Berliner would be the proper phrase. ;)

Your story is fun, and I enjoyed reading it.:goodjob:
Dangit! I erased it! Okay, I wil make a new map!

How about this?
Okay, maybe it's too big...

So, Nemsis, which one shall I use?

And by the way, good luck with the Britain in this Tale!
And good luck defeating your "Black Donuts"!
Continue, please!
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