- Jun 18, 2007
How is modern day Prussia's relations with the former colonies?
The realm rejoices as Paradox Interactive announces the launch of Crusader Kings III, the latest entry in the publisher’s grand strategy role-playing game franchise. Advisors may now jockey for positions of influence and adversaries should save their schemes for another day, because on this day Crusader Kings III can be purchased on Steam, the Paradox Store, and other major online retailers.
Complicated. Since most of them gained their freedom in the early XIX century there is very little feeling of mistrust, however some of them were at odds with Prussia during the cold war (It is ATO and BBSCA as NATO and the Warsaw Pact respectively). In the modern day there is the Council on Prussian Foreign Affairs, which is somewhere between CIS and the Francophone. It includes all Prussian-speaking countries as well as Zilina. It was this organization that helped regulate modern Prussian at the advent of the internet (I have an update in the works on this). Countries like Texas and Cuba were very happy to welcome Prussia into the democratic world, while California lingered under apartheid.How is modern day Prussia's relations with the former colonies?
Thank you.Eggsalad update my Moderator
So, I assume we're still before you actually started playing? If so, are you gonna give a notice that everything from then on is based on the game?
He has already finished the entire game(s) IIRC.
I can point out when the actual "game" starts for those reading along. However, this is not a game play AAR, I don't feel that dividing what happened in game and what happened out of game really contributes to the story. The PEIOU scenario started January 1st, 1389, so if it is after that point it is probably based on some amount of gameplay.Oh, I know, but he has stated in the past that, thus far, what he's done in this chapter was catching up to the point where he actually started playing, to explain in more detail the map of the EU3 version.
It was Eadbert, so all is well.Know the language, know the people
I like the fact that Prussians are at an eternal crossroads when it comes to their alphabet... How many of them must be damning... Eadbert? Was it Eadbert? I remember the story, just not who did it
Thank you very much.I thought I would be disappointed when I saw the update you made, but it turned out very interesting and maybe even helpfully insightful into the eastern European languages if I so choose to learn one. (probably not, but hey.)
I applaud your effort.
Actually there are. Romanian was often written in Cyrillic until the XIX Century, Uzbek was written in a form of Arabic until Stalin; then recently changed to the Latin script. The deadline to finish the change keeps getting pushed back, but schools use the Latin alphabet now. The change from Cyrillic to Latin is probably far more extreme than from modified Greek to modified Latin to just Latin. I know in German there is debate about the proper use of "ß" and there was discussion on spelling reform for English, though that was at the beginning of the XX Century.Hmmm, are there any real-life languages where such changes were made so late, to basic spelling and lettering? It sounds like it totally sucked to be Prussian when they were doing spelling reform!