“he Who Fears Being Conquered Is Sure Of Defeat.”The war-game March of the Eagles focuses on the dramatic conflicts of Europe during 1805 to 1820. Explore one of the defining periods in European history with this experience crafted by the masters of Grand Strategy, Paradox Development Studio.
Ausgeglichen (131 Reviews) - 67 % der 131 Nutzerreviews für dieses Spiel sind positiv.
Veröffentlichung: 18. Feb. 2013

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“Paradoxiana at its most approachable and bellicose. Engaging engagements, feisty AI, low price.”
80/100 – PC Gamer

“If a real-time version of Risk on steroids mixed with Diplomacy's double-dealing sounds appealing, then March of the Eagles is well worth picking up.”
7/10 – Gamespot

“March of the Eagles may have more limited ambitions than its grand strategy cousins, but in limiting its goals it makes its successes more evident. It's a relatively brief and accessible strategy experience that's good alone and better with friends.”
7,9/10 – IGN

Über dieses Spiel

“he Who Fears Being Conquered Is Sure Of Defeat.”

The war-game March of the Eagles focuses on the dramatic conflicts of Europe during 1805 to 1820. Explore one of the defining periods in European history with this experience crafted by the masters of Grand Strategy, Paradox Development Studio. The makers of Hearts of Iron and Europa Universalis now bring The Napoleonic War to life in this war-focused strategy game.

Main Features

  • Take command: Rise to power in the era of the Napoleonic Wars and move on to claim the control of Europe
  • Lead your nation: Attack your opponents and defend your nation’s border while the tension rises. Expand your nation with war, negotiation and keep your empire from falling apart
  • Europe is at your feet: Explore a historical topographic map in full 3D with a complete view of Europe
  • Command your troops: Use the combat order system and manage your troops to secure as much power as possible
  • Experience true warfare: Organize your armies, manage logistics, raid your enemy's supply lines and set the strategy for your armies, fleets and more
  • Use diplomacy: Form coalitions against other major powers
  • Explore the new idea system: Embrace new technology, military tactics and economical organization
  • Become the dominant power of Europe: Experience the Victory System that allows you to dominate the other powers on land and at sea
  • Multiplayer: Battle against your friends in this heavily multiplayer focused game where you can engage in multiplayer for up to 32 players
  • Customize your game: March of the Eagles gives you the chance to customize and mod in detail to create your ultimate wargame


    • OS:Windows XP/Vista/7
    • Processor:Intel® Pentium® IV 2.4 GHz or AMD 3500+
    • Memory:2 GB RAM
    • Graphics:NVIDIA® GeForce 8800 or ATI Radeon® X1900 video card, 512Mb graphics memory required with a resolution of at least 1024 x 768 or greater
    • DirectX®:9.0
    • Hard Drive:2 GB HD space
    • Sound:DirectX® Compatible
    • Other Requirements:Broadband Internet connection
    • Additional:3-button mouse, keyboard, speakers, Internet connection for multiplayer
Hilfreiche Kundenreviews
5 von 6 Personen (83 %) fanden dieses Review hilfreich
41.6 Std. insgesamt
Verfasst: 23. Januar
Not worth the money. It's rather unlike Paradox to throw a game together and never fix any of it, which is exactly what they did here.
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1 von 1 Personen (100 %) fanden dieses Review hilfreich
62.8 Std. insgesamt
Verfasst: 17. November 2015
I would give a positive review for just about any Paradox title (yes, including Victoria II and Hearts of Iron III, as buggy as they may be), but this is a title I simply cannot baby for its mistakes.

To get one thing off the board immediately, I would NEVER recommend without this mod: https://forum.paradoxplaza.com/forum/index.php?threads/669074

The reason for suggesting that mod is that it takes you, instead, back to pre-Napoleon era just prior to when he became First Consul, thus there is more time to play and less satellites of France (aka more countries to play as). Plus, the mod offers new technology and an uncommon chance to gain cores on conquered provinces--thus the freedom to build units/ships there.
That being said, I cannot recommend the game in its vanilla state for reasons of simplicity. This game wins favorable points for its astounding combat system; I absolutely love watching battles go on, regardless of the size, and what the generals can make of situations. ...which brings me to my first issue: Generals. Some countries get an abundant amount of generals, receive a few, and some receive NONE. You have to give me credit, I pulled off a save as Egypt where I conquered all of Africa, Spain, and the Ottoman Empire; easier said than done when you only have ONE general and NO admirals to work with. In this sense, the game's only friendly toward countries like France, Britain, Austria, Prussia, and Russia. Fair enough, those countries are the center of attention, but I shake my head at the disallowed freedom to TRY and rise up as a lesser power.

For me, quite a significant issue is the lack of countries that can be freed; specifically, countries like Scotland, Norway, Iceland, Finland, Hungary, Romania, Serbia, etc. do not exist in the game, so they may not be liberated. AT THE VERY LEAST, Norway couldn't have been made available to liberate? Why not!? I don't give a horse's ♥♥♥ if "Norway didn't exist until 1905"; this is a game of imagination and 'what ifs'. If as France I wage war on Denmark, conquer Norway; I want the freedom to pretend that as part of the terms of peace I'm enforcing, I insist on a "Norwegian Norway". If conquering everything is how I'm going to play the game I'd just go play a more amateur title, like Supreme Ruler; I expect much more from my all-time favorite development studio.

Lastly, let me argue that the coalition system is confusing beyond comprehension (at least to me). Yes, the coalition leader must subsidize its members, but even so, if I'm at 200+ relations with France and in a PERFECT geographic and militaristic position to strike an enemy, why is Napoleon so anal on letting me in? I wish I could have a summary of reasons returned to me like in most other Paradox titles. In this sense, getting a coalition invitation is like a surprise birthday gift to me; only that I most often decline when I do receive an invite on the grounds that I'm unprepared for war.

Overall, I admit, I am almost on the fence on this one. With the mod posted above, I would recommend this game for one gold reason:

March of the Eagles may be overpriced, amateurish (compared to other titles), and essentially a mini game title. Be that as it may, it is a SUPERB game to gift a friend who's new to grand strategy titles. Want someone to start playing EUIV/CKII/Vicky with you but they're unsure of whether they want to buy such expensive titles? Send them this way, this will give them an idea of what to expect in the better titles.

Treat this game like a mini game title or "get to know Paradox" game for newcomers. Admittedly, $60 for the 4-Pack doesn't sound that bad, if you have 4 people you'd like to trick into the unresistable allure that is grand strategy.

Criticize, debate, ask, praise, as you desire.
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3 von 5 Personen (60 %) fanden dieses Review hilfreich
18.1 Std. insgesamt
Verfasst: 17. Januar
A really enjoyable entry-point to the Grand Strategy genre. This game strips away all the complexities of economies, nation-development, and internal affairs; and leaves you with just the utter fun of War, War and more War. Outmaneuver England as Napolean and march on London; Put your skills of timing to the test as Prussia or the Ottomans. This game is excellent for beginners, but will keep veterans enjoying it for hours on end.
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7 von 7 Personen (100 %) fanden dieses Review hilfreich
51.0 Std. insgesamt
Verfasst: 28. Dezember 2014
Das Spiel kann für eine Militärsimulation einiges. Wer also gerne strategisch und taktisch denkt und gerne Schlachten mit 100.000 Männern schlägt sollte das Spiel kaufen.

Die vielen verschiedenen Taktiken und Anführer verleihen dem Spiel eine Strategische Tiefe, die viele andere Titel nicht ereichen.

Wer sich hier jedoch auf einen Aufbau/Diplomatie/Kampftitel im Stil von Crusader KIngs 2 oder Europa Universalis freut, wird entäuscht. Außer Kämpfen und Erobern bietet das Spiel wenig. Gerade im Diplomatiebereich hätte mehr vorhanden sein können.

Trotzallem: Für 5-10 Euro sollten Strategiefans zuschlagen. 20 Euro auf Steam finde ist ein bisschen zu viel. Voralem weil das Spiel nach 1 mal durchspielen nicht mehr so motieverend ist. Da es doch immer das gleiche ist.
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5 von 5 Personen (100 %) fanden dieses Review hilfreich
16.5 Std. insgesamt
Verfasst: 13. Oktober 2015
Das Spiel selbst ist eher etwas für diejenigen, die sich bei Spielen wie EU4 oder CK2 immer von Dingen wie Diplomatie und Finanz/Handelsaufgaben verhindert vorkamen. Es ist ein EU4 zum kämpfen, das sollte jedem der diese Spiel kaufen möchte klar sein. Falls man sich eher durch Bündnisse oder eine überlegene Wirtschaftskraft ausbreiten möchte sollte man sich eher nach anderen Paradox-Titeln umsehen. Wer aber, wie ich, ein Fan von der napoleonischen Zeit ist und sich bei EU4 mehr Einheiten-Vielfalt gewünscht hat ist hier genau richtig. Ich habe mich auch nur langsam für das Spiel begeistern können aber habe am Ende doch gefallen daran gefunden. Aber man sollte trotzdem lieber auf einen Sale warten. 20 Euro ist doch recht viel für eine reine Kriegssimulation
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