|“||A powerful temple that provides an excellent defense and trains elite Aztec units.||”|
The Nobles' Hut is a military building in in Age of Empires III: The WarChiefs that is unique to the Aztecs and becomes available once the Fortress Age is reached. It is an improved version of the War Hut which trains Aztec noble infantry.
|Arrow Knight||50 food,
|Eagle Runner Knight||75 food,|
|Jaguar Prowl Knight||120 food,|
|Strong Nobles' Hut||400 wood,
|Upgrades Nobles' Huts into Strong Nobles' Huts (+30% hit points and attack)|
|Mighty Nobles' Hut||800 wood,
|Upgrades Nobles' Huts into Mighty Nobles' Huts (+50% hit points and attack); requires Strong Nobles' Hut|
|War Song||500 food,
|Ships 1 Arrow Knight for every 2 minutes the game has passed, up to 30 minutes|
As Nobles' Huts are unique to the Aztecs, only technologies that they have access to are shown in the following table:
|Building strengths and weaknesses|
|Strong vs.||Ships, infantry, cavalry|
|Weak vs.||Artillery, siege units|
|Hit points||Flying Buttress (+20%)|
|Construction cost|| Cree Textile Craftsmanship (-25% wood)|
Tupi Forest Burning (-20% wood)
Home City Cards
As Nobles' Huts are unique to the Aztecs, only their cards and other civilizations' TEAM cards are shown in the following tables:
|Click for a list of Home City Cards related to the Nobles' Hut|
Green: TEAM Shipment that is sent to each player in a team
- The Nobles' Hut cannot reveal stealth enemies.
- The Nobles' Hut can reveal stealth enemies.
- Nobles’ Hut anti-ship and unit inaccuracy removed.
|“||In Aztec society, membership in the calpulli established each individual's religious and secular schooling, as well as how they would be trained in warfare. The men of a calpulli served together in battle and on the numerous public works projects. Their soldiers wielded weapons of wood and stone, and they often sought prisoners to be sacrificed in religious ceremonies.|
The male children of the upper classes attended a special school called a calmecac. It was there they learned the secrets of the Aztec priesthood and how to perform religious ceremonies and responsibilities - in essence, grooming them for leadership, since in Aztec society government and religion were virtually indistinguishable.
In other languages
- Spanish: Barracón de Nobles ("Nobles' Barracks")
- Polish: Chata arystokracji