Welcome to discussion
Did you wrote a ticket for your savegame problem?
What I learned during Valhalla, writing tickets will help you each time.
In Origins and Odyssey I have written 0 tickets. ZERO
In Valhalla I have currently 5 or 6.... 4-5 almost semi-close or better, still open, only one of this ticket solved by UBISOFT directly, all other are still open or currently under investigation by them. My last one I did fixed by my own as written some post above!
So, do you see the different?
Yes, I saw that Darby left Ubisoft and unbelievable, a talent which forms the AC series, which has creates all the ISU left the company.
Now, it will go lower and lower from history point of view. I do not believe that the next game will be as similar as the last three was....
I´m a little bit sad and hope, the whole series is no not in danger or skipped.
So, dear Darby,
If you are following our thread here, there are only two words I would like to tell you personally for all the great years with you as a writer here in Assassin's Creed:
I wish you all the best for the future and your further life!
Behind the door in Myrddin's Cave, just a unfinished room with nothing in it, connected with the exit door on the other side (just swim under water)
Yeah I also see the pattern and it's indeed pretty close but unfortunately I don't think it's intended : / Eivor's grave tags are numbered and lettered suggesting we view the image a certain way (right side up from left to right). Flipping it upside down and mirroring it, makes it into something else that's not intended imo.
But I don't know for sure of course as my own theory and speculations regarding the runes are pretty much "out there" as well lol
I'm almost convinced Ubi used the Aquarius constellation for the Odin's rune mystery (with the release of Valhalla), to mark our entry into the new Age of Aquarius (we've been in the Age of Pisces for the past 2150+ years).
So yeah, my Aquarius constellation theory is just as convoluted as the tags xD
I've been on a statue kick lately and although I've wondered about these particular statues before, I ignored them and just thought my assumptions were wrong. After finding another one though, I revisited my earlier suspicions and I'm wondering what you guys think...
Barring historical inaccuracies on Ubi's part, my lack of statue knowledge, and Roman architecture being similar, do these look Greek or Roman? Maybe it's because of the Corinthian looking helms but they look Greek to me, not Roman...
Which brought me to the Clausentum Bandit Hideout in Hamtunscire. The questionable warrior statue is there as well (a big one and a small one), but so is the Discus Thrower...
After some Googling I did find out the Romans copied the Discus Thrower and made their own statue but the original is 100% Greek. No one even associates it with the Romans because it's so famously Greek.
So if this is not one of many Ubi's historical inaccuracies and it's intended to be there, in an old Roman ruins site, the question is... why? What's it doing there?
Seems very sus to me....
Oof. I didn't even notice them until now but it looks like we have these original "Roman" works of art in our settlement as well...
Octavian even chisels away at the warrior one (he takes turns working on it and a Jorm runestone)
I just find it odd. I read the Romans copied and recreated some Greek sculptures for posterity's sake I suppose, but they had their own original sculptures Ubi could have showcased. Did they butcher the Roman culture as well as the Norse Vikings with inaccurate weapons and glow-in-the-dark armor? Or is this Greek reference intentional?
I'm thinking far ahead now and speculating that maybe Bran's Isu mask (I still think that's what we need to activate the runes) is Greek and not Roman. If so, then that will be a cool way to tie Valhalla to Odyssey bringing this trilogy full circle.
But alas, this too, remains to be seen.
Unfortunately I am really a noob when it comes to Roman or Greek history.
I have very little knowledge about it. But I myself have also noticed these statues and especially these angel statues with this ring, which seem to point somewhere, certainly have a meaning I think
Same. I know little to nothing about them as well. Plus they were so similar in architecture, sculptures, armor, etc it's hard to distinguish between the two. Having said that, Ubi employs experts who know the difference unlike us noobs lol
The winged statue is Nike (to the Greeks) and Victoria (to the Romans). That one could go either way : /
Original poster Asgardian02 1932 posts
Guys please stop looking for a clue, now months later Ubisost said there is something, but it cannot be solved just yet by design.
Verendrye 141 posts
@fiinix00 Thank you so much for checking!
@MissM16 It happens I am a History of Art student, and I can answer your questions (and anyone's questions if you guys have any!) about the Greek/Roman art. The idea is that the Greeks would create statues mainly in bronze, gold and even ivory. After 300 AD, when christianity was declared an official and legal religion by the Roman authorities, and especially after this religion became the sole religion of the Roman Empire (good to know that the Greeks were a Roman colony when that happened), the local priests and archbishop (and even the Roman kings) wanted to destroy all the 'pagan' heritage. Thus, greek, syrian, egyptian statues, temples, idols, traditions, etc., were destroyed. Even ancient books were destroyed!
Though, not all Romans would back this decision, and in some places they would copy in stone the original greek statues, because it was this thing 'Greece is the birthplace of the Occident', even Constantine the Great was a big fan of 'pagan' heritage. It was after his death in fact when the archbishop and his successors would turn crazy and want to destroy everything (they mainly believed that demons were inhabiting the statues, but it was also to destroy them in order to melt them to make more money), but again, not all the Romans would agree with this decision.
The idea is, we know Greek Art through the Roman copies. Pure Roman art is hard to find, their art is more of a Greek art reinterpreted. Even the first official christians copied the Roman Temple for their basilicas, and the Roman Temple style was taken after the Greek Temple style xD
Sorry for the long message! Hope this helps!
Good find! Thank you
Even a statue noob extraordinaire such as myself recognized them as Greek xD
I did some Googling and they could have easily copy and pasted an original Roman Gladiator statue (for example) all over our map instead of a recreated Spartan Hoplite. Could have done the same with another Roman piece instead of the recreated Discus Thrower.
So it makes me suspicious of it being intentional in places these Greek ones appear. I haven't revisited all the Roman ruins sites yet, but if I remember correctly, most of them only have Roman sculptures.