Abbayes d’Allemagne (première édition) et Abbayes des Pays-Bas et de Belgique (première édition)

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This page is a translated version of the page Monasteries (1st edition) and the translation is 83% complete.
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Informations générales et commentaires

Planche prédécoupée des abbayes allemandes
Planche prédécoupée des abbayes néerlandaises et belges (999 Games)
Planche prédécoupée des abbayes néerlandaises et belges (Hans im Glück)
Symbole des extensions

Abbayes d’Allemagne (Klöster in Deutschland) a été publié à l'origine par Hans im Glück en 2014.

Abbayes des Pays-Bas et de Belgique (de Kloosters) a été publié par 999 Games en 2014. Hans im Glück a également sorti une version avec quelques changements au niveau des graphismes et des règles identiques en 2016.

Les deux extensions Abbayes sont des extensions indépendantes. Les règles pour Abbayes d’Allemagne et Abbayes des Pays-Bas et de Belgique sont identiques.

Matériel

  • Abbayes d’Allemagne : 6 nouvelles tuiles Terrain
  • Abbayes des Pays-Bas et de Belgique  : 6 nouvelles tuiles Terrain

Règles

Mise en place

Retirez les tuiles Abbaye « originales » du jeu de base et remettez-les dans la boîte [1]. Mélangez les six nouvelles tuiles Abbaye avec le reste des tuiles du jeu.

Placement d’une tuile

Les tuiles de cette extension sont placées en suivant les règles de base de Carcassonne.

Pose d’un partisan

Si un joueur pioche une des nouvelles tuiles Abbaye, il la place selon les règles normales. Il a ensuite deux options pour poser un partisan sur la nouvelle abbaye : [2] [3] [4]

  1. As a Monk: In this option, the monastery is treated like a cloister in the base game, and all the normal scoring rules remain the same; or
  2. Placing a follower as an abbot on a Monastery
    As an Abbot: In this option, the follower is considered an abbot of the monastery. To emphasize this, the player stands the follower on its side to signify that the monastery will be scored differently than a cloister. The monastery scores only at the end of the game. [5] [6] Therefore, the abbot remains on the tile during the game and does not return to the player.

Évaluation

Évaluation d'une abbaye avec un moine

Un partisan posé sur une nouvelle abbaye en tant que moine suit les règles normales d’évaluation de Carcassonne.

Évaluation finale d'une abbaye avec un abbé

An abbot on a monastery is not scored until the end of the game. For his abbot, the player receives 1 point per tile present in the vertical column and horizontal row outward from the monastery. The monastery tile itself also scores 1 point. Any empty spaces in the monastery’s row or column interrupt the series of tiles that score for the monastery. [7]

Example: BLUE and RED have each deployed an abbot during the game, and these are now scored at game end. The BLUE abbot scores 2 + 0 + 2 + 1 + 1 = 6 points. (Since there is a gap in the row to the right of BLUE'S monastery, no points are earned in that direction.) The RED abbot scores 4 + 2 + 1 + 2 + 1 = 10 points.

Note: For the sake of clarity, the figures in the additions correspond to the number of tiles in the column above, the row to the right, the column below, the row to the left and the monastery itself respectively.

Les abbayes en détail

Abbayes d’Allemagne


Monasteries C1 Picture GE01.jpg

Andechs Monastery
(Bayern)

On the eastern shore of Lake Ammersee, Andechs Monastery, the oldest pilgrimage site in Bavaria, is located. It was founded in 1455 as a branch office of the Benedictine monks. The monastery is also known far beyond the borders of Bavaria for its beer.
www.andechs.de

Monasteries C1 Picture GE02.jpg

Eberbach Monastery
(Hessen)

The Eberbach Monastery is a former Cistercian abbey near Eltville. The monastery was founded in the 12th century, and with its Romanesque and early Gothic features, is one of the most important monuments in Europe. It gained worldwide fame as a filming location for the film adaptation of the novel "The Name of the Rose" by Umberto Eco.
www.kloster-eberbach.de

Monasteries C1 Picture GE03.jpg

Lorch Monastery
(Baden-Württemberg)

Lorch, a former Benedictine monastery, is situated on a mountain ridge above the Rems valley, and is visible from far away. It was donated in 1102 by Duke Frederick I of Swabia and his family. The heyday of the Benedictine monastery was during the late Middle Ages. Even today, the charming monastery, complete with church, retreat, farm buildings and a garden, surrounded by a circular wall, is still completely intact, and attracts many visitors.

www.kloster-lorch.com

Monasteries C1 Picture GE04.jpg

Maria Laach Monastery
(Eifel/Rheinland-Pfalz)

Founded in 1093 the Maria Laach is a high medieval monastery, located on the southwest side of Laacher Lake. A landmark of this Benedictine monastery is the 6-towered monastery church, the Laacher Munster.

www.maria-laach.de

Monasteries C1 Picture GE05.jpg

Marienthal Monastery
(Sachsen)

The monastery of St. Marienthal is the oldest convent of the Cistercian Order in Germany. It has continuously been in operation from its founding in 1234 until today. It is situated near Görlitz, on the border triangle of Germany, Poland and the Czech Republic.
www.kloster-marienthal.de

Monasteries C1 Picture GE06.jpg

Maulbronn Monastery
(Baden-Württemberg)

The Maulbronn Monastery, a former Cistercian abbey which is now recognized as a World Heritage Site, is considered to be the most well-preserved medieval monastery north of the Alps. Founded in the 12th century, all styles and levels of development of the Romanesque period through the late Gothic period are represented here.
www.kloster-maulbronn.de

Abbayes des Pays-Bas et de Belgique


Monasteries C1 Picture NB01.jpg

Trappist Abbey of Westmalle
(Westmalle, Belgium)

This abbey belongs to the order of Cisterciënzers, which was founded in the 11th century. This order is simply called the “Trappists” after the Norman abbey La trappe. They are still well known for their beer.

Monasteries C1 Picture NB02.jpg

The Abbey of Averbode
(Averbode, Belgium)

This abbey belongs to the order of Prémontré, which was founded in 1121 in Prémontré in northern France. The members of the order are thus called “Premonstratensians.”

Monasteries C1 Picture NB03.jpg

Saint-Trudoabbey Brugge
(Brugge, Belgium)

Saint-Trudoabbey is a cloister of the Canonesses Regular of the Holy Sepulchre, which since 1954 has been located in Male Castle, Saint-Kruis Brugge.

Monasteries C1 Picture NB04.jpg

Cloister Huissen
(Huissen, Netherlands)

This cloister, positioned near Arnhem on a hill behind the winterdike, was the home of the Dominicans in 1858. Initially it was nothing more than a manor house, but it was later expanded with 2 wings and a chapel.

Monasteries C1 Picture NB05.jpg

Cloister Heilig Hart (Holy Heart)
(Steyl, Netherlands)

In 1875, many Germans moved to this monastery because they had to abandon their homeland due to the Kulturkampf. Father Arnold Janssen founded a mission house in Steyl that grew into an impressive monastery enclave. Three monastery orders were housed in that enclave; this is one of them.

Monasteries C1 Picture NB06.jpg

Abbey Onze Lieve Vrouw van Nazareth (Our Dear Lady of Nazareth)
(Brecht, Belgium)

Founded by the Cisterciënzer abbots in 1945, after the Abbey Nazareth at Lier was destroyed in 1797. In this region, this order is known as the abbey of “trappistinnekes” (female trappists). The members of the abbey deal mainly with candle making and similar tasks. The abbey also contains a large sewing workshop where vestments are made.

Ensemble des tuiles

Abbayes d’Allemagne

Total des tuiles : 6

Monasteries C1 Tile GE01.jpg ×1
Monasteries C1 Tile GE02.jpg ×1
Monasteries C1 Tile GE03.jpg ×1
Monasteries C1 Tile GE04.jpg ×1
Monasteries C1 Tile GE05.jpg ×1
Monasteries C1 Tile GE06.jpg ×1

Abbayes des Pays-Bas et de Belgique

Total des tuiles : 6

Édition de 999 Games (2014)

Monasteries C1 Tile NB01.jpg ×1
Monasteries C1 Tile NB02.jpg ×1
Monasteries C1 Tile NB03.jpg ×1
Monasteries C1 Tile NB04.jpg ×1
Monasteries C1 Tile NB05.jpg ×1
Monasteries C1 Tile NB06.jpg ×1

Édition de Hans im Glück (2016)

Tile Monasteries C1 NB01 HiG.png ×1
Tile Monasteries C1 NB02 HiG.png ×1
Tile Monasteries C1 NB03 HiG.png ×1
Tile Monasteries C1 NB04 HiG.png ×1
Tile Monasteries C1 NB05 HiG.png ×1
Tile Monasteries C1 NB06 HiG.png ×1

Notes

Pour les licences et les explications des icônes, veuillez visiter la page des icônes.

  1. Icon House Black.png Comme alternative, les nouvelles tuiles Abbaye peuvent simplement être ajoutés aux tuiles ordinaires sans retirer les tuiles Abbaye originales. Cependant, si vous ne jouez qu’avec le jeu de base et aucune autre extension, cela peut représenter trop de tuiles Abbaye. (avril 2014)
  2. Icon World Black.png Ces deux options sont disponibles à chaque fois qu’un partisan est posé sur la nouvelle abbaye : pose initiale du partisan (y compris le fantôme), déplacement du chariot, utilisation d’un portail magique ou d’un aéronef, etc. (mai 2014)
  3. Icon Open Book.png Notez que la nouvelle abbaye n’est qu’une seule structure, même si elle peut être utilisée de deux manières différentes. Ainsi, si elle est occupée par un partisan, on ne peut pas y poser un fantôme, y déplacer le chariot ou encore y poser un partisan via un portail magique. (juillet 2014)
  4. Icon Open Book.png Si un deuxième partisan est posé sur la nouvelle abbaye grâce à l’utilisation de l’aéronef, le joueur peut choisir de faire de ce nouveau partisan un moine ou un abbé, quelle que soit l’identité du premier partisan. Cependant, si la nouvelle abbaye est déjà entourée de 8 tuiles, représentant ainsi une abbaye complète, le second partisan doit être un abbé. (juillet 2014)
  5. Icon Open Book.png Because an abbot scores only at the end of the game, and this monastery is never considered completed, a monastery with an abbot will not score points for a follower in a castle. (5/2014)
  6. Icon World Black.png An abbot cannot be involved in a challenge with a heretic on a shrine/cult place, as the two scoring mechanisms are entirely different (the abbot’s monastery is never completed, so the heretic would always win). (5/2014)
  7. Icon Open Book.png When using special Monasteries, the vineyard bonus is applied to the special Monastery if the follower is placed as a monk and the feature is scored as a finished cloister. However, the vineyard bonus is not applied if a follower is placed as an abbot on a Monastery, as the abbot scores only at the end of the game, when the vineyard has no effect. (5/2014)