“A French second lieutenant of artillery who, through political savvy and military genius, came to dominate France and nearly conquer all of Europe.”
Napoleon has the most range of any General, even after they all ride in tanks.
Historical background Edit
"Napoleon Bonaparte (1769-1821) was a French second lieutenant of artillery who, through political savvy and military genius, came to dominate France and nearly conquer all of Europe. During the French Revolution Bonaparte supported the Republican cause. After leading French forces in Italy and then in Egypt, Bonaparte returned to France where he staged a coup and overthrew the Revolution. Over the next 15 years Napoleon marched and counter-marched across Europe, defeating every combination of forces that his foes could throw against him. He was eventually defeated by the Russian winter and then by British and Prussian forces at Waterloo."
Attacking Strategies Edit[[Link title]]
- Napoleon can tank up defensive damage and deal damage to enemy defenses/Troops.
- AVOID Ballista Towers, Cannon Towers, and Anti-Tank Guns with Napoleon. These defensive Buildings are designed to take out any Troop/General that has high hit-points.
- A good way to avoid the Cannon Towers is to rally straight back out of your clean path near Buildings, bringing your Troops back with your Generals to help escort him/her or for Napoleon to kill any Heavy Cavalry, foot Troops, or General stalking your Troops.
- Avoid rallying at 45 degree angles, since your Troops are defenseless until meeting the rally point, and it is very possible Cannon Towers, and Troops can kill Napoleon and your Troops if you pass by the defensive Buildings.
- If you are attacking without Tanks with your Troops, Napoleon can take up some of the damage, and is best used to take out Mortar fire. Beware not to rally your troops with Napoleon to a Mortar that can still hit your troops, since Napoleon will be the only one left alive.
- Napoleon Bonaparte was born on August 15, 1769, in Ajaccio, on the Mediterranean island of Corsica.
- He was the second of eight surviving children born to Carlo Buonaparte (1746-1785), a lawyer, and Letizia Romalino Buonaparte (1750-1836).
- The year before Napoleon’s birth, France acquired Corsica from the city-state of Genoa, Italy.
- Napoleon later adopted a French spelling of his last name.
- In October 1815, Napoleon was exiled to the remote, British-held island of Saint Helena, in the South Atlantic Ocean. He died there on May 5, 1821, at age 51, most likely from stomach cancer.
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