"wealth of new cultural and religious events" across hundreds of provinces.
Rajas of India present all new lands to bring under Christianity or Islam, but then again there's always the spread of Hinduism and Buddhism. Part waves in the Red Sea and the Indian Ocean.
Hinduism, Buddhism and Jainism are introduced with this new expansion to the grand strategy/RPG. Just how far can you really stretch that dynasty of yours?
"Dust off your jewelled turban and defend dharma as a mighty Indian Raja, conquering in the name of Indra! Raise war elephant units and fight in the dense jungle terrain. Make Siddhartha proud as a Buddhist and advance your technology or maintain a harmonious stable realm as a Jain. Raid your neighbors as a warlike Hindu of the Kshatriya caste!"
"Crusader Kings II: Rajas of India introduces a wealth of new cultural and religious events that would appease even the ferocious goddess Kali, including meeting yogis and sadhus, celebrating Diwali and thinking about your reincarnation. Be careful, the Wheel of Life keeps on turning and those karmic forces can be equally cruel!"
Rajas of India highlights:
◾Rajas of India features twice the landmass of the base game.
◾Play as an Indian ruler. Start a new and quite different type of game by playing as an Indian raja in 867 (if you have The Old Gods expansion) or at any point between 1066 to 1337 AD.
◾Three new Unique Religions. Choose between the Buddhist, Jain and Hindu beliefs for different benefits.
◾Experience Indian Events & Decisions.
◾Elephants and Jungles.
◾Hundreds of new Provinces including Central Asia and large parts of Siberia too.
◾New Interface Skin.
◾Indian characters get a unique set of facial profiles and clothes.
◾Steam MP Matchmaking and Steam Workshop: These features are brought over from Europa Universalis IV into Crusader Kings II, together with Borderless Windowed mode in the patch together with the release of the expansion.
Crusader Kings II: Rajas of India releases on PC this spring.
Paradox introduce Indian subcontinent with Crusader Kings II: Rajas of India
28 January 2014 | By Simon Priest