cant wait for itGreetings!
I’ve got another set of traditions for you today. Do berar in mind that these are a work in progress and may be subject to change.
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[Image of the Charitable cultural tradition]
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[Image of the Parochialism tradition]
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[Image of the Ting-Meet tradition]
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[Image of the Tribal Unity tradition]
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[Image of the Warriors of the Dry tradition]
That’s it for today!
I actually had the AI send me gifts quite often. It happened because i was a super-strong vassal, i think.I noticed the Charitable tradition says the rulers of that culture will use the send gift interaction more often - I've never seen the AI use that interaction, so will all AI rulers use it and rulers with a Charitable culture use it more, or will it be limited to the latter?
Three to four starting traditions, with a max of 5 traditions in tribal era, with each new era reached unlocking another tradition slot.And there are some innovation such as 'Visigothic Codes' from Catalan & Basque and 'Table of Princes' from Czech & Sloven,
Will these keep as the innovation or move to the culture tradition?
I can't remember how many tradition can a culture have, only 1 or 2?
More common, not mandatory. So you can still educate your heirs against "cultural expectation".Charitable reduces my income while encouraging me to spend more of my money, and giving me traits that'll prevent me scheming to compensate for my lack of money unless I want to live on stress mountain.
I'm definitely going to play a Malinke ruler
Well, we *did* have them throughout the Danelaw, and the Anglo-Saxons had an equivalent institution - folkmoots.Ting-meet is interesting because it mentions the rationale of geography and topography, a feature that is sorely missing and probably will be until a future game instalment. This is evident in it being represented in culture which is not constant and would change if the Scandinavians moved to say the Northern England where the geographical circumstance does not pose a concern for a more centralised government.
There is hardly anything unique about people congregating. It's a global "thing".Well, we *did* have them throughout the Danelaw, and the Anglo-Saxons had an equivalent institution - folkmoots.
Remnants of it (albeit in name) still survive with regard to selecting political candidates for office, more specifically with the supporters of a given party coming together in "hustings" to select their candidate for the wider election.
Remnants of the hundred and shire courts (which grew out of the things and equivalent folkmoots) still existed until relatively recently when the courts were reorganised to be consistent throughout England and Wales, and the remaining "special" courts were absorbed by higher courts or abolished by legislative reforms.