|“||Powerful improvements for your civilization.||”|
The Capitol is an economic building in Age of Empires III that is unique to European civilizations and becomes available upon reaching the Imperial Age. It provides powerful economic and military technologies meant to break the stalemate between the player and their enemies.
|Blockade||100 coin per enemy unit||Stops all enemies from receiving Home City shipments|
|Spies||75 coin per enemy unit||Shows what all enemies can see|
|Knighthood||1,500 food||Heroes get +1,000 hit points, Ransom cost|
|Peerage||1,000 food||Heroes get +1,000 hit points and +100% attack. Ransom cost ; requires Knighthood|
|Immigrants||2,000 coin||Can support 100 population without Town Centers and Houses/Manors.
Reduces train time of all units by.
|Legendary Native Warriors||1,500 food,
|Upgrades native warriors to Legendary/Exalted (+50% hit points and attack)|
|Large Scale Agriculture||1,000 wood,
|Settlers, Coureurs des Bois, and Settler Wagons gather from Mills, Farms and Rice Paddies (food) 50% faster|
|Settlers, Coureurs des Bois, and Settler Wagons gather wood 50% faster|
|Excessive Taxation||1,000 food,
|All coin gathering (but not trickles, shipments and Trade Routes) is 50% faster, Dutch Bank limit +2|
|Building strengths and weaknesses|
|Hit points||Flying Buttress (+20%)|
|Sight||Gas Lighting (+4, European civilizations only)|
|Construction cost|| Cree Textile Craftsmanship (-25% wood)|
Tupi Forest Burning (-20% wood)
|Penalties|| Code Napoleon (+50% cost, French only)|
Customized Merc Weapons (+30% cost, John Black's Mercenaries only)
Home City Cards
|Click for a list of Home City Cards related to the Capitol|
Green: TEAM Shipment that is sent to each player in a team
Age of Empires III
- The Capitol costs 400 wood, gives 80 XP when built and 160 XP when destroyed, and has a Line of Sight of 12.
|“||A capitol is a building or set of buildings that houses government offices. usually the legislative branch. Four buildings have served as capitol buildings in the United States. The first was the Maryland State House in Annapolis, Maryland. That building still stands and is currently used to house the Maryland General Assembly.||”|