TL;DR – Every single feature of Civilization 6 (at time of posting) in one map
This week, well two days ago at the time of writing, the new and second expansion for Civilization VI called Gathering Storm was released. It added new Civilizations, City States, World Wonders, Natural Wonders, and most interestingly Geographical Features (see all new features HERE). With that in mind, I knew I had to immediately jump in and update our Full Civilization VI Map.
Now as always, a couple of notes before we start, first the Civilization boundaries on the map are based more on clarity than anything else, so in most cases, they conform to their modern counterparts. We have also worked using the commonly implemented political borders, not necessarily what nations claim, and this means making some judgement calls which you will see below. Also, while all attempts have been made to make sure that everything is accurately placed, putting this together meant working from multiple different sources, and map projections, and as such, no matter how much you try there might be some slight discrepancies here and there.
Finally, after the break there will be a lot of large images, so now is the time to check that you are on WiFi and are not using Mobile Data.
We begin our tour with Africa, the home of civilization, which is thematic on many levels, and I dig things being on multiple levels. In Africa, we only get one new Civilization in this expansion … well, one and a bit. So our first new entry is Mali who are a long sort after addition, and personally, I am glad they added one of the Niger River Empires.
When it came to adding the civilization I actually had my only major stumbles when it came to placing city locations. In past maps, epically with some of the older civilizations, just Googling the city location is not enough. So you need to go searching for it through different websites, textbooks, rummaging through journal articles for that nugget of information. Well, none of that helped for two of the locations, for example, I know that one of the spots was mentioned in Ibn Battuta’s travels, and was four days walk from somewhere else, which is not helpful because other than the general area we don’t know where either location was. Or for another, I found out it was one of the Twelve Doors of Mali, but that was as good as it got. All of this means that for the first time other than the Mapuche we have city names without city locations.
The other sort of addition is Phoenicia (and also The Ottomans), in the past, the game has used Carthage as the focus of the civ, but this time they are mixing it up. To sort of show this, I added territory in and around the city of Carthage, in addition to the territory around Lebanon. This means that while there are not as many new African civs, there are a lot of new cities in Africa, especially along the Mediterranean Coast. There is also an interesting addition from Sweden along the Gold Coast that I didn’t think much about before adding it and finding it was a centre used in the Trans-Atlantic Slave Trade, which is one of the reasons I like doing this because you learn more about the history of the world, and the history of the location you are using.
Part of me would like to see Ethiopia added into the game in the future, if only because it will mean getting to finish off my Nile River Valley map. Though there are a lot Ethiopian adjacent volcanoes and deserts, so I am holding onto a little bit of hope here even if it is misplaced.
From one extreme to the other, we go from one map with a lot of space to one that is reaching maximum capacity. Now it is at this point that I need to apologise to the good people of The Netherlands, I see it and I am sorry. It was manageable but adding in the Mountain Ranges (well more like sand hills but who’s counting) really made a mess of things. If I get a chance in the future I might take it and create an insert so it is a bit more manageable, but unfortunately, there was not enough time to do that right now.
Across Europe, we get two new civilizations with Hungary and Sweden being added to the mix, with The Ottomans also saying hello. When putting it together, I had feared that Hungary would turn out to be another Netherlands, as they are tied for smallest territory on the map, but thankfully that was not the case. Indeed, as most of its rivers were already there the hardest thing to do with Hungary was find a good place to add the civilization title, as there was not a lot of room around the edge.
When adding all the different geographical features in I had a lot of fun at times trying to get them all to fit, like someone in the Civ Team really likes Tuscany. Some less fun moments was every time I had to add a new river in Great Britain and had to work out, goodness how is that going to fit, and ‘Mountains, those are Hill as best!’ did escape my lips on at least one occasion.
One of the things I was able to do when coming back to this map is fix a couple of the things from the last map that I didn’t think worked as well (okay not all of them, once again sorry The Netherlands). One of the areas I was able to fix was the Scandinavian Peninsula. This meant that I am finally happy with how Norway turned out with a number of the city location placement issues I found in the last map fixed.
This was important because one of the new additions to the game is Sweden, and Sweden was a bit of a mess last time around. Now I only had to worry about two things. Firstly, finding those Swedish volcanoes was a real pain, and even now I am not 100% sure about them. The second was how many lakes do I add, because there are a lot of them, like, a lot, a lot, of them. In the end, I went with a couple of the bigger ones, to suggest all the many, many, many other lakes that are there. It also was interesting to see that one new city in Denmark, and I wonder if that counts out ever seeing them back in Civ 6. (Edit: Viborg got moved to the correct place in Russia, so you are off the hook this time Denmark)
we move on, I did want to take just a moment to have a look at one of the more
interesting areas on the map, and that is the area in and around The
Mediterranean. Many of the world’s largest empires have controlled some or all
of it, Rome, England, France, Spain, Italy, Germany, The Ottomans, Astro-Hungary,
Persia, Greece, Morocco, The Berbers, The Moors, Macedonia, Egypt, Arabia,
Mongolia, and more. Every one of them has
left their mark which you can kind of see across this map.
This was one of the maps that also benefited from some extra tweaking as I was able to add some better coastlines to Italy, which means I have the cities around Naples in the right spot this time. Also, it is on this map that we get our two triple cities, this is when one location has been used on three different city lists. I wanted to point this out because it has only happened twice, both on this map, but one of the locations is Tripoli which literally means in Greek ‘three cities’ and you better believe that I am here for that coincidence.
The Middle East
next stop on the round the world is another equally crowded place the Middle
East, where many of the earliest civilizations of the world hail from. One of
the interesting additions in this map is the City State Akkad, because it means that we now have Sumeria, Babylon, Juda,
Hittites, Phoenicia, Egypt and Akkad
represented in some way leaving only the Assyrians missing on the Fertile
Crescent hit list. While we do have Babylon as a City State, Babylonia has yet
to be added to the game which would potentially mean that this is the first
time in the history of the franchise that they are not in the game, being one
of the foundations civilizations all the way back in Civ 1 … that was released
in 1991 … which I played on release … oh dear,
I just felt old all of a sudden.
When I was putting this map together, one of the things I decided to add this time around was the unique tile improvements, mostly because I thought it was a shame that the Great Wall was not on the map, and you see some of that here with the Ziggurats. Another thing I also like to see with this map is the interplay between the rivers and the mountains. I did have to compromise a little with the mountain ranges and the deserts as it would just not be practical to add them in like the rivers (the rivers themselves took me over 8 hours to add and that was with most of them already being there with the first map). However, in and around Persia, you get to see the rivers flow from the mountains down.
Now we come to the most complicated spot on all the maps, and that was even before we added in The Ottomans. We have cities from Greece, Macedonia, Persia, Arabia, Phoenicia, with now The Ottomans on top. Add to this City States and Natural and World Wonders and this took a lot of time to make sure everything was both in the right spot, and also looking good.
There have been no major changes to Russia this time around, however, I kept finding that you never had a good look at it because it got chopped up into many different maps. So if you are a Russia fan, here it is in all its glory.
this time around, there actually is not a lot to say about Asia as there has
not been that many changes. I will say it was great to learn about a lot of the
new Wonders, shout out to the Chocolate Hills that were a rollercoaster of
emotions as I found out that there is no
chocolate there, but they do in fact look like them, and their actual story is even more interesting. Also, of
all the locations I do feel a little bad about not showing to their full
extent, The Himalayas is probably the one.
Back in my last full map, I mentioned that I was able to make some quality adjustments to make the map look better from the base now that it had been upscaled. However, it did mean that New Zealand ended up being larger than it would be in real life, but I was okay with that. Well, this is one of those rare occasions where Past-Brian was a friend to Future-Brian because when I did that I had no idea that they were going to add The Māori into the game. Not only The Māori but the many, many, many, mountain ranges of New Zealand. Seriously, someone on staff at Firaxis really wants to take a holiday hiking the North Island, and I say we should let them have at it.
Adding to this, I do have to say, I really got a kick in adding all the geographical features into my home country of Australia. I was so much fun going through the list and going ‘I’ve been there’ or ‘That’s just down the road.’ It was also fun because even though I thought I knew a lot about Australia and its geography, I actually discovered a lot of new things while putting this map together.
With North America, we get something old, and something new, something borrowed, and something blue, well I don’t know what we borrowed but the rest holds up. The first thing that is different here is that I have updated The Cree’s map again, it was different in both the City Map and the last Full Map. It has been a struggle to work out a good territorial map that both gives you an idea of The Cree, but also worked in with the map. After a lot of trial and error, I think this is the one that works.
With this map, we also get the addition of Canada … which meant going over all those arctic islands again for like the 8th time. Yo Canada, why do you have so many islands, also lakes so many lakes? Though I have to admit adding Canada was a little bit of fun because that is Canada Flag Red you see there. As well as this, the city distribution gives you a good look at the population distribution of Canada, with most of the population living near the American border. It took a lot to make sure the Canada and Cree maps lined up and while I don’t think it was perfect I am glad it worked in the end. One place I am not happy with is Great Lakes/Saint Lawrence River area, I have tried to make it look better but it is still alluding me, might have to give another shot.
I wanted to take a moment to look at Central America for a couple of reasons. The first is that there actually quite a lot of geographical features that expand out into the grey. The other thing is that this is one area of the map where there is a lot of space to add new civilizations. For example, we are missing The Maya who are one of the big surprise omissions so far. However, there is so much more to Mesoamerican history and culture that is yet to be explored.
lo the trip must come to an end, and we will end this travel across the world
in the South American continent where we have our last new civilization in the
game. I have to admit, I was probably the most excited about adding The Inca
for some more selfish reasons than normal (I totally dig their bonuses
in-game). I also discovered that there is a VERY volcanic region of Peru, which
almost rivals New Zealand with the Volcano-to-Area ratio.
One thing I was surprised to find out is that to make this make work I had to become very familiar with Chile’s many, many, many rivers. While there were some good maps for some of the rivers online, a lot of it required finding the right river out of many candidates. This is not only important for it to look good, but rivers were an important barrier between The Inca and The Mapuche, so I wanted to make sure I was right, or at least right adjacent.
all good things must come to an end and so here is all of Civilization VI:
Gathering Storm mapped out in the one map. It is also a BIG map so if you
expand it please give it a moment to chug into life.
With the large map, one of the additions you will see in and around Australia is a couple of inserts. When I was making the first map I discovered after I was down that Photoshop had a hard limit of how many pixels it would convert into other formats. So I had to a quick cut down job to get it to fit which meant getting rid of most of the Pacific Ocean. Now it’s back, sort of, I have added a Pacific Island insert of Fiji, Tonga, and Samoa (though as it turns out no geographical features ended up there, oh well). As well as this, you have a Hawaii insert with all its many volcanoes. Finally, no longer is the Amundsen–Scott South Pole Station just stuck at the bottom of the map all by itself in the ocean. It is now where it should be on an insert on the side of the map like God intended.
I hope you have enjoyed this look at the world of Civilization VI: Gathering Storm, if you liked it you are welcome to leave a tip, but more importantly, let us know what you thought in the comment below. Also, if you want to learn more about many of the features on the map, I have a set of links below that you can use to discover more.
To Giskler and the good folks over at Civfanatics who helped with the screenshotting of all the tooltips that made this job significantly easier.
Civilizations – America, Arabia, Australia, The Aztec, Brazil, Canada, China, The Cree, The Dutch, Egypt, England, France, Georgia, Germany, Greece, Hungary, The Inca, India, Indonesia, Japan, The Khmer, Kongo, Korea, Macedonia, Mali, The Māori, The Mapuche, Mongolia, Norway, Nubia, The Ottomans, Persia, Phoenicia, Poland, Rome, Russia, Scotland, The Scythians, Spain, Sumeria, Sweden & The Zulu.
City States – Akkad, Antioch, Armagh, Antananarivo, Auckland, Babylon, Bandar Brunei, Bologna, Brussels, Buenos Aires, Cahokia, Cardiff, Fez, Geneva, Grenada, Hattusa, Hong Kong, Jerusalem, Kabul, Kandy, Kumasi, La Venta, Lisbon, Mexico City, Mohenjo-Daro, Muscat, Nan Madol, Nazca, Ngazargamu, Palenque, Preslav, Rapa Nui, Valletta, Vilnius, Yerevan & Zanzibar.
World Wonders – Alhambra, Amundsen-Scott Research Station, Angkor Wat, Apadana, Big Ben, Bolshoi Theatre, Broadway, Casa de Contratación, Chichen Itza, Colosseum, Colossus, Cristo Redentor, Eiffel Tower, Estádio do Maracanã, Forbidden City, Golden Gate Bridge, Great Bath, Great Library, Great Lighthouse, Great Zimbabwe, Hagia Sophia, Hanging Gardens, Hermitage, Huey Teocalli, Jebel Barkal, Kilwa Kisiwani, Kotoku-in, Machu Picchu, Mahabodhi Temple, Mausoleum at Halicarnassus, Meenakshi Temple, Mont St. Michel, Oracle, Országház, Oxford University, Panama Canal, Petra, Potala Palace, Pyramids, Ruhr Valley, St. Basil’s Cathedral, Statue of Liberty, Stonehenge, Sydney Opera House, Taj Mahal, Temple of Artemis, Terracotta Army, University of Sankoré & Venetian Arsenal.
Natural Wonders – Chocolate Hills, Cliffs of Dover, Crater Lake, Dead Sea, Delicate Arch, Eye of the Sahara, Eyjafjallajökull, Galápagos Islands, Giant’s Causeway, Gobustan, Great Barrier Reef, Hạ Long Bay, Ik-Kil, Lake Retba, Lysefjord, Mato Tipila, Matterhorn, Mount Everest, Mount Kilimanjaro, Mount Roraima, Mt. Vesuvius, Pamukkale, Pantanal, Piopiotahi, Sahara el Beyda, Torres del Paine, Tsingy de Bemaraha, Ubsunur Hollow, Uluru, Yosemite & Zhangye Danxia
Rivers: Abukuma River, Achelous River, Agno River, Alazani River, Amiskwasipi, Amazon River, Amu Darya, Amnok River, Amur River , Apurimaq Mayu, Aras River, Arkansas River, Arno River, Atbarah River, Athabasca River, Atoyac River, Awriq Mayu, Ayung River, Bahr Yussef, Balsas River, Bani River, Barada River, Barito River, Bassac River, Batang Hari River, Beirut River, Bengawan Solo, Bío Bío River, Brahmaputra River, Brisbane River, Bug River, Bukhan River, Chinchipe River, Coatzacoalcos River, Colorado River, Columbia River, Congo River, Cooper’s Creek, Dal River, Danube River, Darling River, Daugava River, Diyala River, Delaware River, Dnieper River, Dniester River, Don River, Douro River, Dunajec River, Elbe River, Ebro River, Enguri River, Euphrates, Eurotas River, Fraser River, Gambia River, Ganges, Geum River, Guadalquivir River, Guadiana River, Glomma River, Godavari River, Great Zab River, Gudbrandsdalslågen, Hai River, Haliacmon River, Han River, Hutt River, Ijssel, Imjin River, Indal River, Indus River, Inkisi River, Irrawaddy River, Ishikari River, Itata River, Jājrūd River, Jordan River, Júcar River, Kapuas River, Karkheh River, Karun River, Kasai River, Kâ-têpwêwi Sipi, Kaveri River, Kawarau River, Kawatiri River, Kerülen River, Khabur River, Kisiskaciwani-sipiy River, Kitakami River, Kızılırmak River, Klara River, Körös River, Kshipra River, Kura River, Lek, Lena River, Limpopo River, Litani River, Loire River, Lule River, Mackenzie River, Madeira River, Mahakam River, Mamberamo River, Maipo River, Manto Sipi, Mapocho River, Mareb River, Maritsa River, Mata-Au River, Maule River, Medjerda River, Mekong River, Meuse River, Mississippi River, Missouri River, Mixteco River, Mogami River, Mtkvari River, Murat River, Murray River, Murrumbidgee River, Musi River, Narew River, Narmada River, Nestos River, Nile River, Niger River, Northern Dvina River, Noteć River, Numedal Slågen, Ob River, Ochekwi-Sipi, Oder River, Ofanto River, Ohio River, Okavango River, Orange River, Orinoco River, Orkhon River, Orontes River, Otra River, Papaloapan River, Paraguay River, Paraná River, Paroo River, Pearl River, Po River, Potomac River, Powinogow Sipi, Putumayu River, Rába River, Rangitikei River, Rakaia River, Rauma River, Red River (Canada), Red River (Vietnam), Rhine River, Rhône River, Rio Grande, Rio Negro, Rioni River, River Avon, River Clyde, River Dee, River Eden, River Forth, River Great Ouse, River Severn, River Spey, River Tay, River Tees, River Thames, River Trent, River Welland, Rosetta River, Rubicon River, Saint Lawrence River, Sakarya River, Salween River, San River, Sankarani River, Sankuru River, São Francisco River, Sarasvali River, Scheldt River, Sefīd River, Seine River, Se Kong River, Seomjin River, Senegal River, Shinano River, Songhua River, Srepok River, Struma River, Susquehanna River, Syr Darya River, Tagus River, Tapiskwan Sipi, Tarim River, Te Awakairangi, Tehuantepec River, Tenryū River, Teshio River, Tiber River, Tigris, Tisza River, Tocantins River, Toltén River, Tonalá River, Tone River, Tonlé San River, Tonlé Sap River, Tongariro River, Torne River, Truful-Truful River, Tshuapa River, Tugela River, Tuul River, Ucayali River, Umfolozi River, Umzimkulu River, Umzinyathi River, Ural River, Vardar River, Volga River, Vistula River, Waal, Wadi Al-Batin, Wadi al-Rummah, Wadi Hanifa, Waiau River, Waiapu River, Waikato River, Waimakariri River, Waitaki River, Wallaqa Mayu, Warrego River, Warta River, Wazalafken River, Wei River, Weser River, Willkamayu, Wisłoka River, Wuskwi Sipi, Yamuna River, Yangtze River, Yellow River, Yenisei River, Yeşilirmak River, Yukon River, Zagyva River, Zambezi River, Zavkhan River & Zāyandé River
Deserts: Accona Desert, ad-Dahna Desert, An Nafud, Arabian Desert, Atacama Desert, Bayuda Desert, Błędów Desert, Chihuahuan Desert, Colorado Plateau Desert, Danakil Desert, Dasht-e Kavir, Dasht-e Lut, Dasht-e Margo, El Djouf, Gibson Desert, Gobi Desert, Great Basin Desert, Great Sand Sea, Great Sandy Desert, Great Victoria Desert, Hamad Desert, Karakum Desert, Karapınar Desert, Kyzylkum Desert, Lemnos Desert, Libyan Desert, Maniototo, Mojave Desert, Namib Desert, Nubian Desert, Ogaden Desert, Patagonian Desert, Qattara Depression, Qoz Abu Dulu, Rangipo Desert, Registan Desert, Rub’ al Khali, Sahara Desert, Sechura Desert, Simpson Desert, Sinai Desert, Sonoran Desert, Tabernas Desert, Taklamakan Desert, Tanami Desert, Tanezrouft Basin, Tengger Sand Sea, Thal Desert & Thar Desert
Volcanoes: Ağrı Dağı, Agung, Ambrym, Allarps Bjär Volcano, Arthur’s Seat, Asama, Askja, Avachinsky, Ball’s Pyramid, Bayuda Volcanic Field, Beerenberg, Bezymianny, Budj Bim, Catoca Volcano, Chhachani, Chi Gag, Citlaltépetl, Colima, Cosigüina, Damavand, Elbrus, Erebus, Erta Ale, Frualid Volcano, Fuji, Galeras, Gällabjer Volcano, Galunggung, Grímsvötn, Håkon Mosby Volcano, Haleakalā, Hallasan, Hamp’atu, Harrat Khaybar, Huaynaputina, Hudson, Ilopango, Kazbek, Kelud, Khorgo, Kīlauea, Koryaksky, Krakatoa, Laacher See, Larderello Volcano, Lautaro Volcano, Llaima, Lonquimay Volcano, Mauna Loa, Mawson Peak, Mayon, Methana Volcano, Mount Barren, Mount Erciyes, Mount Etna, Mount Hasan, Mount Hypipamee, Mount Merapi, Mount Napier, Mount Ngauruhoe, Mount Paektu, Mount Pelée, Mount Rainier, Mount Sabalan, Mount Saint Helens, Mount Scenery, Mount Tarawera, Mount Taranaki, Mount Tibrogargan, Mount Tongariro, Nabro, Nemrut, Nevado Del Ruiz, Nisyros, Novarupta, Nyiragongo, Ojos del Salado, Ostrzyca, Phanom Rung Volcano, Phlegraean Fields, Pico do Cabugi, Pihanga, Pinatubo, Popocatépetl, Puy de Dôme, Quizapu, Qurupuna, Rallate Volcano, Rangitoto, Ruapehu, Rucapillán, Sahand, Sakurajima, Santa María, Sawanqaya, Semeru, Shiveluch, Sollipulli Volcano, Soufrière Hills Volcano, Stromboli, Taal, Tambora, Taupo Volcano, Teide, Thera, Tseax Cone, Ulawun, Undara, Uwinas, Unzen, Vulsini, Whakaari, Yak Loum, Yellowstone Caldera& Zuidwal Volcano
Mountain Ranges: Akaishi Mountains, Aladagh Mountains, Aladağlar Mountains, Alaskan Range, Alborz Mountians, Aleutian Range, Alps, Altai Mountains, Andes, Annamite Mountains, Antilibanus Mountains, Apennines, Appalachians, Arakan Mountains, Aravalli Range, Arrochar Alps, Asir Mountains, Atlas Mountains, Baekdudaegan, Baetic Cordillera, Baikal Mountains, Balele Mountain, Balkan Mountains, Bandiagara Escarpment, Bambouk Mountains, Bargylus Mountains, Barisan Mountains, Beskid Mountains, Bieszczady Mountains, Black Forest Mountains, Blue Mountains, Bükk Mountains, Cairngorms, Cantábrica, Carpathian Mountains, Cascade Range, Caucasus Mountains, Chersky Range, Cheviot Hills, Chianti Mountains, Coast Mountains, Cordillera de Nahuelbuta, Cordillera de Queule, Cordillera del Cóndor, Cordillera del Mahuidanche, Crystal Mountains, Cuillin, Cumbrian Fells, Dâmrei Mountains, Dângrêk Mountains, Dinarides, Dolomites, Dongdae Mountains, Dovrefjell, Drakensberg, Espinhaço Mountains, Gagra Range, Galician Massif, Gebel al-Ain, Ghats, Gissar Range, Grampians, Great Dividing Range, Gwazhal, Hamersley Range, Hamrin Mountains, Hardangervidda, Harz, Hengduan Mountains, Hida Mountains, Hijaz Mountains, Himalayas, Hindu Kush, Hoggar Mountains, Hombori Mountain, Hondsrug, Huiarau Range, Iyang-Argapura, Jabal Haraz, Jebel Abyad Plateau, Jebel Nagashush, Jotunheimen, Jura Mountains, Kaçkar Mountains, Kaikoura Range, Kaimai Range, Kamikōchi, Kananaskis Range, Karakoram, Karkas Mountains, Karkonosze Mountains, Kebnekaise Massif, Khangai Mountains, Khentii Mountains, Khingan Range, Kiso Mountains, Kopet Dag Range, Köýtendag Range, Kőzeg Mountains, Krâvanh Mountains, Kunlun Mountains, Lebanon Mountains, Lebombo Mountains, Lefka Ori, Likhi Range, Lower Rhine Heights, Mackenzie Mountains, MacDonnell Ranges, Manding Mountains, Mantiqueira Mountains, Massif Central, Mátra Mountains, Meratus Mountains, Meskheti Range, Monadhliath Mountains, Mont Blanc Massif, Montes de Toledo, Neblina Massif, Nikanassin Range, Norra Storfjället, North York Moors, Nuba Mountains, Nur Mountains, Owen Stanley Range, Ore Mountains, Pacaraima Mountains, Pamirs Mountains, Pat-kai, Pelion Range, Pennines, Pindus, Pir Panjal Range, Pontic Alps, Purvanchal Mountains, Putorana Plateau, Pyrenees, Qandil Mountains, Qinling, Raukumara Range, Red Sea Hills, Rhodope Mountains, Rimutaka Range, Rocky Mountains, Rondane Massif, Rwenzori Mountains, Sallandse Hill Ridge, Sarat Mountains, Satpura Range, Sayan Mountains, Scandes, Semien Mountains, Serra da Chela, Serra da Leba, Serra do Mar, Serra do Moco, Serra dos Órgãos, Serra Londanuim, Shropshire Hills, Sibillini Mountains, Sierra Chichinautzin, Sierra de Tamaulipas, Sierra Madre Mountains, Sierra Nevada (Spain), Sierra Nevada (America), Sinai High Mountains, Sinjar Mountains, Snowy Mountains, Sobaek Mountains, Stanovoy Mountain Range, Sylan, Taebaek Mountains, Talysh Mountains, Tararua Range, Tatra Mountains, Taurus Mountains, Taygetus Massif, Tengger Massif, Thuringian Forest Mountains, Tibesti Mountains, Tian Shan, Tiritiri-o-te-moana, Titiwangsa Mountains, Trialeti Range, Urals, Urubamba Range, Utrecht Hill Ridge, Veluwe, Verkhoyansk Range, Vermilion Range, Vermio Mountains, Vindhyas Range, Voras Mountain Range, Vosges, Waytapallana Walla, Waywash Walla, Willkanuta Range, Willkapampa Range, Yana Walla, Yeongnam Alps, Yuraq Walla, Zagros Mountains, Zarafshan Range, Zempoaltépetl.
By Brian MacNamara: You can follow Brian on Twitter Here, when he’s not chatting about Movies and TV, he’ll be talking about International Relations, or the Solar System.
Have you seen any odd maps in Movies, TV or Video Games?, let us know in the comments below, feel free to share this review on any of the social medias and you can follow us Here. Check out all our past reviews and articles Here, and have a happy day.
Lead Designer – Ed Beach
Lead Engineer – Ken Grey
Producers – Dennis Shirk & Sarah Darney
Art Director –Brian Busatti
Music – Geoff Knorr, Phill Boucher, Roland Rizzo & Christopher Tin
Developer – Firaxis Games
Publisher – 2K
– All Natural Wonder, World Wonder & Tile Improvement graphics were created by the artists at Firaxis Games.
– The World Map that we used as a base several iterations ago was created by ‘San Jose’ which is shared with a Creative Commons Licence.
– The Nation detail maps America, Antarctica, Canada, China, Europe Relief, Fiji, Greece, Hawaii, Italy, India, New Zealand, Samoa, Scandinavia, South Africa, Spain, Tonga, that we used for reference were shared with a Creative Commons Licence or was in the public domain and were created by Alexrk2, Antigoni, E Pluribus Anthony, Fut Perf, Htonl, Koyos, Li Chao, NASA, NordNordWest & Yug.
– The River Maps that we used as a guide for this map was shared with a Creative Commons Licence or in the Public Domain, Amazon, Amu Darya, Amur, Aras, Colorado, Columbia, Congo, Danube, Dnieper, Don, Elbe, Fraser, Indus, Karun, Kizilirmak, Kuban, Lena, Liao, Limpopo, Loire, Mackenzie, Mekong and Irrawaddy, Niger, Nile, Ob, Okavango, Pearl, Rhein, Río de la Plata, Sefīd, Saint Lawrence, São Francisco, Syr Darya, Tarim, Tigris and The Euphrates, Vistula, Volga, Yangtze, Yellow, Yenisei, Yukon, Zambezi, by authors СафроновАВ, DEMIS, Emma Pease, Francis McLloyd, Hel-Hama, Imagico, Keenan Pepper, Kmusser, MatthiasKabel, Qyd, Shannon1, Sting, Ulamm & The United Nations.
Disclosure – I am a moderator on the site Civfanatics of which several staff and players are members of the ‘Frankenstein Testing Group’, Firaxis Games internal playtesting team. I am not part of this team nor do I have any links with Firaxis Games or 2K.