Glory Roman Empire Download Full Game
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All of this adds up to a very conventional city builder experience, but Glory is, in fact, good at what it does. The only real letdown is the art style, which is deliberately scanty but looking pretty much the same in each build - a vaguely roman style with the occasional splat of umber and a hint of celadon, plus a few flames - as well as being distinctly limited. It's also plagued by fairly serious bugs - crops don't grow; walls crumble; unit loads swell to ludicrous proportions when you move your mouse over them and then can't vanish; and roads won't let you drive all the way through the centre of cities.
And most annoyingly of all, once a city has filled up the map, the game's lovely space with vibrant, bustling streets and delectable mountains will be reduced to a series of slightly cramped hexagonal boxes. Even the most sceptical economic stats fans will be none the wiser for this. And yet this week, I spent a beautiful three hours building a home in the biggest city to date - the one Christo will construct for me next...
...This isn't entirely fair. As a city builder, Glory's strengths and weaknesses are some of the most obvious I've ever seen. It's ferociously addictive, definitely one of the nicest games we've played on this year's App Store, and I would highly recommend it to anyone who's fond enough of SimCity that they want another bite at this particular fashion-plate. But as long as your taste is for the more postmodern flourishes of Prismatic's The Dream to the hectic deadline-crazy crunch of Infinium's Construction or the ultra-realistic challenge of Winner's World, Glory is probably a bit too bare for true SimCity buffs. d2c66b5586