Summary: This game is really cool, its not the same as Pharoah/Cleo, it has a different feel to it. At first I was a little disappointed, but the more I've played it the more I appreciated the differences and the fact that it IS a different game, not just a sequel. If you like Sierra's city building games, once you get used to the differences you'll like this game to. The 3-D effects are worth giving it a try.
Summary: This is the newest version of the game. Both my husband and myself play the game and offers hours of city building. The graphics are beautiful. My original game has been used so much that when we decided to replace I was thrilled to get the newest version.
Summary: Immortal Cities: Children of the Nile is one nice simulated city building game! In the game you are Pharaoh and job is to build and prosper your small Egyptian village into the vast and expansive empire! You will rule your seemingly real people as you explore new regions, create trade, and conquer your enemies. Tilted Mill Entertainment has created a superior blend of graphics and real life behavior.
Summary: I bought this game because i have the game Pharaoh and love it. The chance to buy a more dimensional game by the same people I could not pass. This is a city building game, you have the ability to get right down there and see such detail of houses, people, it is great, seeing buildings being built is neat. With this game the decisions you make affect people and their ability to make a livelihood, or even if they want to stay in your city.
Immortal Cities: Children of the Nile (PC): An Ancient Society Inside Your PC!
26 March 2009
Summary: I have always been fascinated with creating little societies and watching them grow. As a kid these societies would be created on paper, and all the growing that these towns and cities would undergo was due to my pencil and imagination; and even to this day I'll draw maps that plan out futuristic cities, or maps that have the giant mountains and lush forests of a fantasy land.
Pros: Incredible detail, plenty of micro management and the simple pleasure of watching life flow.
Cons: Paitence is required when waiting for things to be built, and things can get overwhelming.