July 24, 2016 by brennon
Fantasy Flight Games have now put together a rather impressive campaign package for Star Wars: Armada called The Corellian Conflict. This will give you everything you need to play out an epic war in space…
“Soon, with The Corellian Conflict, you and your friends will be able to wage strategic battles for key hyperlane routes, seize vital shipyards, establish new bases, and decide the fate of the Corellian Sector. Working as teams, you will take sides with the Galactic Empire or Rebel Alliance, then meet your foes in battle for control of vital worlds.
New campaign rules guarantee that your battles have long-term consequences, and the experience you gain from your victories may prove invaluable toward the success of your overall campaign.”
This sounds like an excellent way to get your Armada players down onto the tabletop and experiencing the thrill of being in control of massive fleets in an entirely different way.
“The dramatic events of The Corellian Conflict and your struggles for the Corellian Sector play out over multiple campaign turns during which you and your teammates meet your foes in games of Armada, or battles.
These are fought at any of the twenty-five different strategic locations depicted on the expansion’s map, and the results of these battles carry forward, reshaping the sector and your position within the campaign.”
Your ships are going to be taking damage from their engagements and will need to be repaired, and all of the different locations will give you modifiers which could affect the way battles turn out too.
By mixing in a number of strategic ways to achieve your goal you could find yourself looking at different avenues as you rack up campaign points and control the sector.
Additionally new Squadrons and Objectives are also going to be present within this pack so you have a lot to look forward to.
What do you think of this idea?
"This sounds like an excellent way to get your Armada players down onto the tabletop and experiencing the thrill of being in control of massive fleets in an entirely different way..."