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Thread: Tsardoms Total War - FACTION PREVIEW: Ottoman Empire

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    phoenix[illusion]'s Avatar Palman Bracht
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    Default Tsardoms Total War - FACTION PREVIEW: Ottoman Empire

    TSARDOMS
    TOTAL WAR
    team proudly presents:






    FACTION DESCRIPTION










    BUILDINGS




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    Public Kitchen (Imarethane): Public kitchens are places where the poor and needy can feed themselves once or twice a day, usually found in large public charity complexes called "Kulliye".

    Caravanserai (Kervansaray): The word "caravansarei" derived from "caravan" (travellers) and "sarai" (or sera) meaning home or inn. A caravanserai was a roadside inn where caravans could rest and recover from the day's journey. Caravanserais supported the flow of commerce, information and people across a network of trade routes of Asia, North Africa and South-Eastern Europe.
    Most typically it was a building with a square or rectangular walled exterior, with a single portal wide enough to permit large or heavily laden beasts such as camels to enter. The courtyard is almost always open to the sky, and along the inside walls of the enclosure are ranged a number of identical stalls, bays, niches or chambers to accommodate merchants and their servants, their animals and merchandise.
    Caravanserais provided water for drinking (for animals and people), and for washing and ritual ablutions. Sometimes they even had elaborate baths. They also kept fodder for animals and had shops for travellers where they could acquire new supplies. In addition, there could be shops where merchants could dispose some of their goods.






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    Turkish Bath (Hamam): The hammam, like its early precursors, Roman thermae, is not exclusive to men only - hammam complexes usually contain separate quarters for men and women. Being social centers, in the Ottoman Empire, hammams were quite abundant, and were built in almost every Ottoman city. Integrated in daily life, they were centers of social gatherings, populated on almost every occasion with traditional entertainment (e.g. dancing and food, especially in the women's quarters) and ceremonies, such as before weddings, high-holidays, celebrating newborns, beauty trips, etc.

    Hospital (Dar-us Sifa): All kinds of health care was provided for free, including musical threapy for the mental disorders as well as hot water treatments as learned from the Romans (Therapia was the name of such location close to Istanbul, where patients would seek cure. Today the area is still called Tarabya).


    UNITS
    NOTE: HORSES ARE JUST TEMPLATES! NEW ONE WILL BE USED IN MOD!



    DESCRIPTION
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    Azaps (Azabs), litterally bachelors, were organized as a military unit during Murad I's reign in the mid-14th century. In the beginning, they were selected from single Turkish males of Asia Minor; but after the 16th century, males living near the borders were also enlisted as Azaps. In battles, the Azaps were positioned in front of the Janissary, and were the first to face the charge of the enemy. After slowing down the enemy advance and causing casualties among them they usually parted and allowed Janissarys to advance. And, after the enemy was shocked with both cannon and musket fire, the azaps and Janissary were ordered to close the gaps around the enemy, usually resulting in defeat of the enemy. From 14th up to the 16the century, the Azabs were in the form of light archers, who didn't nave a uniform nor wore armor. Their weapons were consisted of shields, yataghans, composite bows.


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    DESCRIPTION
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    Anatolian javelineers -Anatolian Javelinmen are made up of 'Azabs', meaning bachelors, which are recruited for campaigns and supported by money and provisions supplied by their home village. Wearing little or no armour Turkish Javelinmen are light troops used to harass enemy archers and enemy flanks from a distance


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    DESCRIPTION
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    Osmanli Piyade - Regular Ottoman garrisons were maintained by a variety of troops, both Muslim and Christian. Average garrison infantry was poorly armed and armoured with only the basic of weapons and no armour. Apart from a shield, their only protection was a substantial turban, which could stop most blows to the head. Staff weapons were used, in this case a tirpan pole axe. These units are at best average. They could not possibly hold the line, and are best employed as flank guards, skirmishers, militia to keep the order and for attacks form a favourable position. Of course, they can also be used as cannon fodder, to force the enemy to waste ammo and tire fighting lower quality troops, thus making it easier for the more prestigious forces to win the day – a tactic the Ottomans used with great success.


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    DESCRIPTION
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    Yaya- represent poor spearmen, mail armour, large shield, spear.To replace the nomads, Orhan organized a separate standing army of hired mercenaries paid by salary rather than booty or by timar estates. Those mercenaries organized as infantry were called yayas


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    UPGRADE
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    DESCRIPTION
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    Janissary Gunners - tüfekçi yeniçeri-As an elite corps they have the best armour and equipment, and are the first in the Ottoman army to use the newly invented musket. Tüfekchi musketeers were armed with a variety of muskets, swords, axes and daggers. During the 15th century, arquebuses were more common but their musket varieties increased rapidly during the 16th century. Muskets incluided giant trench muskets, flintlock muskets, matchlock muskets, carabines for cavalry and many more musket types.They became very proficient in its use, although their tactics differed from the usual way in which firearms were utilized. Instead of firing in unison to present a ‘wall of lead’ to their enemies, the Janissaries relied on their individual marksmanship.


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    DESCRIPTION
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    Janissary Archers - okçu yeniçeri -Janissaries are expert archers equipped with powerful bows. They usually wear some armour underneath their robes. The armaments of Okchu archers were similar to those of the musketeers; the only difference was their composite bows, which they used instead of muskets. Years of dedicated training and experience made them deadly both with a bow and in a melee, and their discipline was legendary. Due to light armour, they can be used as a fast moving light infantry, but their hand-to-hand prowess makes them capable of standing up to a much better equipped opponent in melee. The number of archer ortas were rather small, and most of them were turned to musketeers in the 15th century. Bow types incluided short composite bows, "Chagra" crossbows and "Zemberek" heavy crossbows, which shot bolts as thick as a human thumb.


    SCREENSHOTS
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    UPGRADE
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    SCREENSHOTS
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    DESCRIPTION
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    Humbaraji Grenadier Corps:- Altough it's foundation date is unclear, the Humbaraji Corps must have been founded in late-15th century. Humbarajis were consisted of grenadiers who were used for throwing grenades into the besieged forts; and their another duty was to manifacture Humbaras (grenades) and mortars. The Humbaraji Corps were reformed by Comte De Bonneval, a French officer in Ottoman service, during Mahmud I's reign. The Humbarajis were commanded by a Humbarajibashi and even tough the humbarajis were a part of the Kapikulu Topchu Corps, there were some fief-holding humbarajis in garrisons.


    SCREENSHOTS
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    DESCRIPTION
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    Janissary Heavy Inf-Zirhli nefers yeniçeri- (in Turkish “yeniçeri”, meaning new soldier)Zirhli nefers wore chain armors supported by small iron pieces and helmets; carried a variety of swords, battle axes, pole arms, hooked spears, maces, lassoes, daggers and a variety of shields ranging from small round shields to rectangular Balkan-style shields. Composed the first Ottoman standing paid army (1376), The Janissaries are mostly formed from a levy of Christian boys, but also include prisoners of war who have converted to Islam. These elite heavy infantry are expected to lead the infantry charge into battle with courage and honour


    SCREENSHOTS
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    DESCRIPTION
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    Voyniks- Voynuks were Christian auxiliaries recruited from Bulgarians, Wallachians and Serbians. Most of the voynuks were heavy cavalries; though there were also some infantries. The heavy cavalry voynuks were called as Lagator, and were commanded by a Voynuk Beghi. In peace time, they had to guard the horse flocks and establish security on the countryside.


    SCREENSHOTS
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    DESCRIPTION
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    Serdengeçti-Head riskers’, ‘soul stakers’ and other such names were given to special small, 30 to 100 strong formations of hand picked and highly motivated (some would say fanatical) soldiers, those of the Yeniçeri being referred to as serdengeçti, while the soul stakers (canbazan) usually came from the ranks of the azaps. They were given the best and heaviest equipment Ottomans could muster, full mail-and-plate korazin, and a metal shield which was heavy enough to protect even against arquebus fire at extended ranges, and tasked with storming the enemy strong points and breaches in the walls, often under the cover of darkness and using stealth and surprise. Their primary role was in sieges, in which the Ottomans excelled, although earlier in the period they would also find themselves employed in set piece battles as well.


    SCREENSHOTS
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    DESCRIPTION
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    Akinci - Border areas between the Ottoman Empire and whoever was unlucky enough to be on the other side were place of continual strife and low-level warfare. In such circumstances, raiding and counter-raiding was the principal activity of the light cavalry, and this was the kind of war in which the Ottomans excelled, as their raids would ruin the largely agricultural economy of their opponents. The main blow would inevitably follow, and the decisive battle would be fought against an enemy already shaken and bleeding.
    Both in guarding the borders and raiding, the Akinci light cavalry were the Ottoman Empire’s watch dogs. They would strike deep into the enemy’s rear (at times going as far as Friuli, the mainland of Venice) and retreat with tens of thousands of slaves. The Sultan would further encourage them with promise of coin for the head of every slain enemy soldier. The grizzly habit of taking the heads of fallen enemies with did nothing to endear them to their victims.
    They were useful in a set piece battle as well, and many victories have been secured by their timely charge at the exposed rear or flank of the enemy, the battle of Mohach being one such example. On campaign they would range far and wide, securing river crossings, foraging and intelligence, as well as denying the same to the enemy force.
    Finally, they were very cheap to recruit and maintain, as they were irregular cavalry. They fought for the prospect of the spoils of war, and would disperse as quickly as they assembled; only to come together again as need arose


    SCREENSHOTS
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    DESCRIPTION

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    UPGRADE
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    DESCRIPTION
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    Deli(Delil) - Delils were the elite serhadkulus selected from the best of the akinjis. Even tough their real name, Delil, meant somethihg similar to Pathfinder or Scout, they were called as Deli ("Mad") by the ordinar people, because of their frightening looks and courage.Their opponents particularly disliked them, considering them and their ancestors to be traitors of the Christian faith, and they tended to get beheaded or impaled if captured. In turn, they would have no qualms about doing the same to those unfortunate Christians they would capture, if no prospect of bounty was likely. Delils were experts in sword using, javelin throwing and horseback riding; and it is said that each Delil had to face at least a hundred enemy soldiers in battles. Their most important duties were to distract the attentions of the enemy and cause them to lose time. With their frightening looks, they also caused the enemy morale to go down, and caused havoc in enemy lines.
    Even tough the delils didn't have a uniform, they were easily identified from their unorthodox and frightening clothes, such as bear pelts, animal skins, feathers and even whole wings attached to their shields and some of them even stapped small knives to their bodies. They usually carried a sabre, lance and a pair of pistols.


    SCREENSHOTS
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    DESCRIPTION
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    Jebelü - or Cebelü were the light cavalries trained and comanded by timarli sipahis. Altough they were mostly recruited from peasants, they were strictly trained and were experts of sword wielding and horseback riding. They usually didn't wear armor, but wore helmets and usually carried round shields. Their weapons were consisted of classical Ottoman cavalry weapons: a sabre, a lance, a dagger, a composite bow and sometimes a mace.
    Jebelu differed very little from the timariots who recruited them. Their equipment was somewhat lighter, but they fought alongside their respective timariots. Often they were prisoners of war or slaves, and even more common was for timariots to recruit their relatives and sons, in order to ensure they would inherit his fief. Since the sultan was the owner of all land, including the timars, after the death of an obligator, the fief would return to the Sultan, to dispense as he saw fit, usually to grant it to another holder in exchange for military duties. By having his sons prove themselves as jebelu warriors, they were first in line to receive their father’s timar fief.
    This ensured a further benefit – war was instrumental in Ottoman economy. New timars could only be secured through conquest, and a way for young warriors to distinguish themselves was through warfare. Ottoman state was a steamroller that crushed everything before it, but once it ran out of steam, it could not start rolling again.


    SCREENSHOTS
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    OTTOMAN SIPAHI LANCERS WILL BE INCLUDED TOO!

    DESCRIPTION
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    Sipahi - The majority of the Ottoman cavalry were provincial feudal obligators called Timarlu. A timariot (or timar holder; timarlu in Turkish) was an irregular cavalryman that served the Ottoman sultan and in return was granted a fief called a timar. The timariots had to assemble with the army when at war, and had to take care of the land entrusted to him in times of peace. When at war, the timariot had to bring his own equipment and in addition a number of armed retainers (jebelu).
    This way of recruitment was called as Timar System, which was similar to the Sui Chinese Fu and Seljuk Iqta Systems. The timarli sipahis can be considered as the equivalent of a Medieval European knight, and jebelüs as their men-at-arms.
    Timarli sipahis never got monthly payments like the Kapikulu troops had; and instead, they supplied themselves with their incomes from their timar lands. If a timarli sipahi committed a crime, his punishment changed according to the level of that crime. Taking the timar land from it's owner was the worst punishment and was usually implied on the ones who didn't join the campaigns without any reason.
    When on campaign, the timariots were organized into regiments called alays that were commanded by alay beys (or beg). Larger units were the sanjak (or sançak) regiments or livas (standard, banner), commanded by sanjak beys. At the top were the province governors, the beylerbeys. A province in the 16th century could muster some thousand timariots, according to the size of the province. In 1525 the total number of timar holders were 37 818, according to the tax rolls. The number of armed retainers was estimated to 50 000. Of course, these great numbers were spread out all over the empire, and could not possibly serve in one campaign at a time.
    Given their high numbers, any kind of uniformity was impossible, and timariots covered a wide range of roles, form light cavalry to heavy. Most however, were medium cavalry, well protected but not at the expense of agility, and with a wealth of experience from near constant warfare. This made them versatile and a dangerous adversary indeed.


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    DESCRIPTION
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    Sultan Bodyguard-Silahdar Corps - Called "Sari Bayrak"-"Yellow Banner", the Silahdar Corps were the oldest of the Kapikulu Cavalries. During campaigns, they used to collect the background service units like müsellems and yörüks. In battles, they were positioned on the left side of the sultan and were ordered to protect the Imperial tent of the sultan. The personal bodyguards, who always followed the sultan whereever he went, were selected from the Silahdars. The Silahdar Corps were divided into 250 bölüks; and their numbers were 2.200 in the 16th century. Just like the other Kapikulu troops, their numbers rose also thereafter: 5.000 in the late-16th century and 7.500 in the early-17th century.


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    Last edited by phoenix[illusion]; June 07, 2010 at 03:36 AM.

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  2. #2
    dabela's Avatar Hastatas Prior
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    Default Re: FACTION PREVIEW: Ottoman Empire

    Great job man...

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    Default Re: FACTION PREVIEW: Ottoman Empire

    Excellent!!!

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    Hrobatos's Avatar Auxiliarius
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    Default Re: FACTION PREVIEW: Ottoman Empire

    i cant see most of the pictures, but what i can see looks amazing!

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    Wallachian's Avatar Equites Cohortales
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    Default Re: FACTION PREVIEW: Ottoman Empire

    Yeah, I can't see some of the pictures either, but it doesn't matter because i have seen enough to tell they are beautiful! Great job +rep, with these units the crescent will surely fly over the balkans ) we'll have to do some serious fighting to stop these guys!

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    il_duce_!'s Avatar DVX
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    Default Re: FACTION PREVIEW: Ottoman Empire

    we will fix it. actually Phoenix will, since he got all the units.

    the amount of work invested here is huge.

    good job to all!

    opium den >
    Last edited by il_duce_!; June 07, 2010 at 02:42 PM.

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    Default Re: FACTION PREVIEW: Ottoman Empire

    Outstanding work!

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    alien_t's Avatar В Съединението е Силата
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    Default Re: FACTION PREVIEW: Ottoman Empire

    Great work!
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    "...We are Bulgarians and and all suffer from one common disease [e.g., the Ottoman rule]" and "Our task is not to shed the blood of Bulgarians, of those who belong to the same people that we serve" - Gotse Delchev, Collective memory, national identity, and ethnic conflict: Greece, Bulgaria, and the Macedonian question, Victor Roudometof, Greenwood Publishing Group, 2002, ISBN 0275976483, p. 79.

    "The Bulgarians, these are the people, who had everything they wished for. A nation, where the one who buys the nobility with the blood of the enemy receives titles..." - Magnus Felix Ennodius, description of battle at Margus
    (Morava) river 505 AD





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    Matthĉus's Avatar Knez Bribirski
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    Default Re: FACTION PREVIEW: Ottoman Empire

    finally,
    congratulations to phoenix for all hard work he has done to make this preview possible.

    and my thanks for all other contributors who helped to finish this faction.

  10. #10
    phoenix[illusion]'s Avatar Palman Bracht
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    Default Re: FACTION PREVIEW: Ottoman Empire

    Quote Originally Posted by Hrobatos View Post
    i cant see most of the pictures, but what i can see looks amazing!
    Quote Originally Posted by Wallachian View Post
    Yeah, I can't see some of the pictures either, but it doesn't matter because i have seen enough to tell they are beautiful! Great job +rep, with these units the crescent will surely fly over the balkans ) we'll have to do some serious fighting to stop these guys!
    well, it happens when you have slow internet, cause images are large and huge (about 200kb each), so browser stops loading them. i'll try changing image host site, but you can try by clearing all cookies, history data, and when you load it, try leave it only open, not to distract interet to load something else.

    and give rep+ to matko and il_duce, cause they were part of making units

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    Default Re: FACTION PREVIEW: Ottoman Empire

    Wow great work, some units look Very well detailed and decorated. However, where is the Voynik Calavry? In the description of the Voynik infantry you said there are calavry (mainly)
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  12. #12
    phoenix[illusion]'s Avatar Palman Bracht
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    Default Re: FACTION PREVIEW: Ottoman Empire

    Quote Originally Posted by slavic_crusader View Post
    Wow great work, some units look Very well detailed and decorated. However, where is the Voynik Calavry? In the description of the Voynik infantry you said there are calavry (mainly)
    well, ottomans have a lot of units. kapikulu corps had a lot more than this unit roster, but we had to cut some units off. anyways, sipahi lancers will be included, but they look same as the timarli sipahi. so maybe voynik cavalry, but ottomans have already enough units

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  13. #13
    phoenix[illusion]'s Avatar Palman Bracht
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    Default Re: FACTION PREVIEW: Ottoman Empire

    now i'm waiting for jimkalanos to post an announcement

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    Matthĉus's Avatar Knez Bribirski
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    Default Re: FACTION PREVIEW: Ottoman Empire

    Quote Originally Posted by phoenix[illusion] View Post
    anyways, sipahi lancers will be included, but they look same as the timarli sipahi. so maybe voynik cavalry, but ottomans have already enough units
    just what i wanted to ask. so sipahi lancers are actually in. can you please write that in preview.

    and turkmen ug1 ?
    do you have it? i must have it on one of earlier backups CD's if you need it.

    PS
    there is really no need for voynik cavalry there are already many melee cavalry for Ottomans.

  15. #15
    phoenix[illusion]'s Avatar Palman Bracht
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    Default Re: FACTION PREVIEW: Ottoman Empire

    Quote Originally Posted by matko View Post
    just what i wanted to ask. so sipahi lancers are actually in. can you please write that in preview.

    and turkmen ug1 ?
    do you have it? i must have it on one of earlier backups CD's if you need it.

    PS
    there is really no need for voynik cavalry there are already many melee cavalry for Ottomans.
    ok, i'll write it down. anyways, i have turkmen ug1, look at the preview, under upgrade section of turkmen.

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    Matthĉus's Avatar Knez Bribirski
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    Default Re: FACTION PREVIEW: Ottoman Empire

    uups, my bad.

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    Default Re: FACTION PREVIEW: Ottoman Empire

    nice preview

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    2Shy's Avatar Princeps Posterior
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    Default Re: FACTION PREVIEW: Ottoman Empire

    It worth the time waiting for it !

  19. #19
    AmiR TimuR's Avatar Hastatas Posterior
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    Default Re: FACTION PREVIEW: Ottoman Empire

    Great Preview!

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    Default Re: FACTION PREVIEW: Ottoman Empire

    Awesome!

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