I was wondering guys, in the case that Ubisoft were to launch another
Assassin’s Creed game, where do you would like that the game develop?
would like that the game develop in Japan or Thailand, since culture
(especially Japan) is too cute and interesting, and to be shown in that
game would be spectacular.
I would like something set in Germany,
with perhaps World War II, (Despite rumors that will launch an
Assassin’s Creed of World War II in Japan.), or I’d also like something
related to Southamerica, perhaps with the arrival of the conquistadors
or later of the time, perhaps the colonial times or the moments of
independence as according to historians and books say that really sounds very
What do you say? write your opinion here down, I want to read your opinions! all of this is very very cool.🤔
PLeasE Is a rightly ruler
(as though gender is an infinite issue)
In this lengthy game rotation
As ebb, so is flow
In ricochet conquest(s)
Matrix pursuit searching
For malicious intent. For
disregards in boulevards, another
Nickle a dime spot spent.
In “Weary tire of days”
Through flattened tires (in Loki garage)
Feel em’ en, breakin bones
Needless iconic snares of egoic strips
whiplash scar of humanism
“Put a smile on kid, its, just a show”
today a poet, than tomorrow
a kite, soaring free, flying
Who writes these stories?
You, or Me?
Ricochet WE through a cloud full of
Mirrors, pretend we did not understand
All these stories we hear
You see to me, a hall half lit mirrors
All I see, in you is me
Do you know who you are now?
The Warrior with the Sword Hands — The Story of Galvarino,
During the 16th century Spain came to dominate over Central and South America, having conquered the might Aztec and Inca Empires. In 1557 the Spanish turned their eye towards dominating the Mapuche people of the Southern Chile. With a force of 700 Spaniards and 4,000 native auxiliaries the Spanish met the Mapuche in battle at Lagunillas on November 8th. Despite being outnumbered, the Spanish quickly defeated the Mapuche army due to superior weapons such a cannon, musket, crossbows, steel swords, and steel armor. Typical of the cruelty of the Spanish conquistadors, the commander of the expedition, Governor Garcia Mendoza ordered captured prisoners to suffer a terrible punishment. Many had their noses cut off, others had their right hand cut off. One Mapuche warrior known as Galvarino had both hand chopped off. The Spanish set the prisoners loose, believing that the horrors they committed would frighten the Mapuche into surrender.
Rather than surrender, the Mapuche were enraged. One warrior, Galvarino, was particularly incensed, holding up his severed arms for all to see. He demanded revenge against the Spanish and called for war. He was personally made commander of an army by the Mapuche war council. To make up for his lack of hands, Galvarino ordered blades to be tied to the stubs of his arms.
On November 30th, 1557 Galvarino and 3,000 warriors ambushed Mendozza and his army. At the head of attack was Galvarino, hacking and slashing with his sword hands in the fierce battle. The fight lasted for almost two hours, but despite outnumbering the enemy and catching them by surprise, the superior technology of the Spanish made the battle a futile effort. The Spaniards crushed the Mapuche army, taking over 800 prisoners including Galvarino. All were executed.
The Spanish conquered the Mapuche, but their victory would be short lived. Using Galvarino as a martyr, the Mapuche revolted four years later and ejected the Spanish after a bloody guerrilla war. The Mapuche managed to defend their sovereignty until they were conquered and occupied by Chile in the mid 19th century. Today Galvarino is still upheld as a symbol by those who advocate for indigenous rights in Chile.
Mexican site yields new details of sacrifice of Spaniards
Excavations at the site of one of the Spanish conquistadors’ worst defeats in Mexico are yielding new evidence about what happened when the two cultures clashed—and a native people, at least temporarily, was in control.
Faced with strange invaders accompanied by unknown animal species, the inhabitants of an Aztec-allied town just east of Mexico City reacted with apparent amazement when they captured a convoy of about 15 Spaniards, 45 foot soldiers who included Cubans of African and Indian descent, women and 350 Indian allies of the Spaniards, including Mayas and other groups.
According to artifacts found at the Zultepec-Tecoaque ruin site, the inhabitants of the town known as Texcocanos or Acolhuas carved clay figurines of the unfamiliar races with their strange features, or forced the captives to carve them. They then symbolically “decapitated” the figurines. Read more.
Renaissance Spanish Sword / Early Rapier Oakeshott Type XIX
Creator: Likely Spanish or Portuguese (nationality)
Creation Date: c.1550-1634
Reference(s): Laking AA 43
Provenance: Presented to the Royal Collection by Lord Fife on May 17th 1813.
Description: Arming sword with bright steel hilt, pommel in form of ace of spades with saw edges above grip, covered in silver brass sheet chased with acanthus foliage, zigzags and masks. Pair of quillons supporting arms of hilt and with side ring. Blade stamped with inscriptions. Scabbard.
Todas con la misma cosa en común (ARTE)