Discussion in 'Civ4 - Rhye's and Fall of Civilization' started by ZachScape, Apr 12, 2009.
It's not Arabian. It's Portuguese.
ow ok, still special
sorry for the mistake
Rhye is a great fan of obscure immigrant settlements. I actually like the flavour it brings to the game.
That didn't start very flattering.
Yeah I like that concept too, I think I am the first to discover it because I googled it and nothing about RFC came up. I wonder what other secret settler names he put into the game.
You don't have to wonder. It's all in Assets/Python/CityNameManager.py
be scarier if it was true
Derping along on a 650 BC Japan start, opened WorldBuilder, and...
Brennus sacks Rome?!
Sorry if this is common, I've just never seen it before.
Ahh, the irony...
From the same game:
Tyras and Konstantinoupolis are the only cities in the world with Christianity. Probably due to the independent/barbarian asplosions of Greece and Rome. For a few hundred years there weren't any non-indie or non-barb civs in Europe
Also not shown here, but Jerusalem was never founded.
How the hell did that happen?
No idea. There is a city a bit south of where Antioch would be, but I don't think that has anything to do with it.
My hypothesis is that since Greece and Rome were utterly destroyed by barbs when I checked WB, Greece or Rome captured Jerusalem, which was razed by barbs. Then the ruins were destroyed to make way for improvements.
But that's a highly unlikely scenario...
But that doesn't mean it wasn't built, right?
Again, no idea. It might have been founded, but there is no evidence from what I can see.
You could always check the replay.
Well, it was razed. But the ruins do not show...
Yeah, it was definitely razed in 190 bc when the barbarians took it from Babylonia. It probably did become an improved tile.
There aren't any improvements showing on the tile, which led me to suppose it was never founded.
Also: unpronounceable city names for the win?
Separate names with a comma.