Great moments for PC games A bite-sized celebration of some of our favorite game memories.
Crusader Kings 3
Death and betrayal are not new concepts in Crusader Kings 3. Perhaps they spent most of their predecessors in much the same way, but the random events that can occur make some deaths even more special. What made this particular death even more memorable is that it certainly happened during the turbulent feudal history of Scotland, or perhaps even last weekend. Let’s set the scene:
After reclaiming more land from the British and Nordic, Scotland’s Malcolm III decides, “What do you know? I’m going to have a party!” Inviting his closest and loved ones to celebrate his success, he makes a big leap. As King, he has enough liquor for the festival. Malcolm can sometimes be a little crazy — OK, he has angry, cynical, and arrogant traits, so bear with me here — but overall, he has an atmosphere. enjoying. Except that Malcolm’s crappy cousin Gospatric decides to come to make fun of him while trying to eat royal piss.
This is where things get out of hand little by little. Gospatrics can’t even call Malcolm a “chattering cockscomb” before Malcolm stabs Malcolm. face.. In the middle of a piss, this guy stabs his cousin in a coupon. He didn’t even hesitate. To make matters worse, the game didn’t even give me a choice. I wasn’t involved in a face-stinging jackpot. By the time I made my next decision, I heard a five-minute wheezing laugh.
This next decision wasn’t a bit shocking, but it makes sense given the situation. You see, Malcolm IV, Malcolm’s son, saw everything go down. You can ask him not to tell anyone, it will he reluctantly, or you “talk about being in the wrong place at the wrong time!” This case and others The casual humor around people makes Crusader Kings 3’s random events so much fun.
Such a momentary decision can change the course of the game as a whole. He vowed to be silent, but since Malcolm IV was the king’s penis, he removed everything from him and was virtually excommunicated by his family.
I think it’s right for Scotland in 20 years — that is, 1066.