Age Of Empires Rise Of Rome Free Download For Mac

  1. Age Of Empires Rise Of Rome For Mac
  2. Age Of Empires Rise Of Rome Free Download For Mac Free
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  1. Age of Empires: The Rise of Rome
4.3 / 5 - 172 votes

Description of Age of Empires: The Rise of Rome

Download free full version “Age of Empires The Rise of Rome” from Gameslay. The game setup is tested and 100% fully working PC Game for free Download. The direct/torrent download from is highly compressed and free of any virus, spyware or adware. Read Full Review Filler. While many Age of Empires and real-time strategy fans wait eagerly for the sequel due out sometime next year, Ensemble Studios', in the meantime, have graced us with a good quality expansion pack which adds that extra touch of variety to the original title.There's really not a whole lot to 'review' in Rise of Rome, as the new features list is the perfect summation as.

  • Download Age of Empires 1.0 Full free. Download full setup application was created through the exact same people that crafted the the one that is a known as award-winning civilization through The microsoft company; it is really so very simple that the the beginner within the globe of gaming is going to be capable to pick the software up.
  • Age of Empires, the pivotal RTS that launched a 20-year legacy returns in definitive form for Windows 10 PCs. Bringing together all of the officially released content with modernized gameplay, all-new visuals and a host of other new features, Age of Empires: Definitive Edition is the complete RTS package.
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While many Age of Empires and real-time strategy fans wait eagerly for the sequel due out sometime next year, Ensemble Studios', in the meantime, have graced us with a good quality expansion pack which adds that extra touch of variety to the original title. There's really not a whole lot to 'review' in Rise of Rome, as the new features list is the perfect summation as to what you get for your money. They are as follows:

  • Four new civilizations: Cathaginian, Macedonian, Palmyran, and (of course) Roman.- Five new units: Armored Elephant, Camel Rider, Fire Galley, Scythe Chariot and Slinger.- Four new technologies (or 'researchable upgrades'): Logistics, Martyrdom, Medicine and Tower Shield.- Four new campaigns- Four new map types: Continental, Mediterranean, Hill Country and Narrows.- New Roman tileset- A number of miscellaneous interface upgrades and added options including:
    • queued unit building
    • double-clicking selects all units of that type on screen
    • new 'Gigantic' map size for skirmishes
    • can choose 'random civilization' in skirmish games
    • can jump instantly to the portion of screen relevant to the last sound cue (eg. an attack warning)
    • allied Town Centers are visible when you begin allied multiplayer gamers (still no option to 'share vision' without having to research it though - boo!)
    • customizable population limit in multi games.

Units and Techs

After installing the expansion, your original AOE is automatically patched to the latest version available, 1.0b. Hopefully, many AOE owners will have already upgraded to at least 1.0a in the past, as that patch drastically altered many AI and path-finding issues which would have severely marred your enjoyment of the game had you played it through with version 1.0. If you haven't patched AOE in the past, then this expansion will really breathe new life into the game!

The 'bulk' of the expansion pack is undoubtedly the extra units and upgrades available. While five additional units could be considered a somewhat stingy amount, the new unit types do actually force a change in your strategic thinking. Ensemble were obviously addressing criticisms with multiplay in the original game where the cavalry units tended to be the most powerful and were often favored over the other alternatives (specifically infantry). The new camel rider evens the balance somewhat as it sports a high damage advantage over cavalry but none on infantry (which, along with their fast speed, was the cavalry's ace card). So this new unit implements a distinct paper-rock-scissors formula which was previously missing.

The other low-level unit is the slinger. Judging by his statistics, he has been brought into the fray to defend against early missile attacks from archers or guard towers - he scores both extra damage against range units plus extra armor against missile attacks. Again, another unit brought in to balance out the 'rushers'. Remaining new units are all only available in the Iron Age, so they're basically the extras to make the high-tech battles more interesting and diverse.

Two of the new researchable technologies also appear to be trying to encourage more use of infantry. Logistics offers the benefit of making all units from the Barracks count as only half towards your population limit, while the Tower Shield increases infantry armor against missile attacks. The other two technologies are priest upgrades - the priest being another unit usually overlooked in multi games for favor of the brute force approach at defeating your enemy. Martyrdom lets you sacrifice one priest's life with the result of an instant conversion, while amusingly, Medicine increases your priests' healing rate - so hey, you can make sure they're at their most peak condition to top themselves.

The new civilizations, again, are just adding some girth to the game - each new race, as with the original eight, have their own unique pattern of units available from the tech tree, and two or three 'special attributes' (eg. Transports go 30% faster or Siege units cost 50% less). They're also a great way for the writers of the documentation to load up Microsoft's Encarta Encyclopedia and fill the manual with a few pages of 'interesting' information about these ancient civilizations.

Aside from the first training campaign in the original game which got me used to the game's mechanics and gameplay, I wasn't too compelled to complete the single-player game. The storylines seemed rather dull and there are no cutscenes to speak of, but I suppose they might appeal in a sort of semi-educational way to some folks. The expansion adds four more of these campaigns with no particularly new features, just more pre-designed maps with specific objectives. I found the difficulty somewhat harder than the original campaigns but that's to be expected.


As with Age of Empires, the Rise of Rome offers some extremely well-supported multiplayer options both for LAN and Internet. Finding opponents shouldn't ever be a problem - besides the other multiplayer services that support the game, Microsoft's own free MSN Gaming Zone (which usually has 15,000+ players online at once) has never had under 1,000 people playing AOE and even with Rise of Rome being so new, there's still some 250+ gamers ready to clash metal with usually.

Once the expansion is installed, you're still given the option to either play the original game or the add-on, so if your friend doesn't own Rise of Rome, that doesn't mean you can't compete with him (you just can't use any of the upgrades that the expansion offers in your games with them). The also admirable '1 CD per 3 players' rule still applies (unbelievably, many games are still being released requiring every player to own a copy when playing multiplayer), and you can actually play Rise of Rome with the AOE CD in the CD-ROM and vice-versa.

The interface upgrades are certainly going to be cheered amongst multiplayer gamers as they relieve some (but definitely not all) of the micro-management duties that previously had to be endured. While the new features are not revolutionary, queued building is a great help and brings Age of Empires up a notch or two on the 'competitive respectability' scale. Another must-have that was noticeably absent from the original was the ability to select all units of one type in an instant - especially handy when assigning groups - so it's good to see that included too.


So on the whole, we have an expansion pack that really is exactly what it claims to be - a way to expand the original release. New units, new upgrades, new graphics (the Roman tileset), new interface features and more. There's not an absurd amount of extras (a la TA: Core Contingency), but certainly enough to warrant the developers asking a small reward for the obvious effort they put into it. The price is right, being in the $20 (or £20 UKP) region, and according to Microsoft, the UK version ships with a £10 mail-in rebate in the box which makes the pack even better value.

This gets a hearty recommendation to all those AOE fans looking to resurrect their interest in this now year-old title, just don't expect any major changes (that's what sequels are for, I guess).

Review By GamesDomain

Age of Empires: The Rise of Rome is an addon for Age of Empires, you will need the original game to play.

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Comments and reviews

Kevin2021-06-010 point

I still have the 'Gold Edition' disc. If you do too, install the game and then go to Works flawlessly on my picky Windows 10 laptop at an awesome resolution. Music is there, into videos aren't, no CD required in drive to play.

Defender2018-10-03-1 point

Thank you so much! AoE RoR without a disc !!! You're doing fine!!!

pnuii2018-09-130 point

I love this game, this is my chilhood

Minimeee2018-07-170 point

Is it possible to play the game on my iPhone somehow?

shazaib2018-06-150 point

Good game

Laxmi2018-05-26-2 points

How to install/extract the ISO files so that I can play the game?

Roman2018-05-070 point


The game works fine (win10, 64 bit), thank you guys!

Roman2018-05-061 point

The game works fine (win10, 64 bit), thank you guys!

yus2018-04-25-1 point

hey how to extract this game?

Gjammer2018-04-050 point

This one and Caesar III are my favorite strategy games. Pharaoh deserves honorable mention.

silent killer2018-03-23-4 points

it is not working to windows 7 32 bit

Cuban antigamer!2018-03-05-1 point

Yes, I'm not fond of games, but 'Age of Empires' is an exception, it's the only game I've been playing since Windows 98!

ADSTER2018-01-20-1 point


Avatar Aang2018-01-191 point

I love this strategic game.
I'm playing this since my childhood.

this guy chris2017-12-11-10 points

hey it just has some white files how do I run it

YamaT02017-11-302 points

epic real-time strategy game

Victor2017-11-270 point

It is one of the oldest strategic game. I love this game❤

SamGod2017-10-11-1 point

Never mind made a small mistake,figured it out.Thanks Anyway!!

SamGod2017-10-11-5 points

Any tips on how to run it on Windows 10 it keeps showing an error when i try to install the expansion!!

wency2017-10-08-11 points

how to install

wency james Huertas2017-10-08-6 points

how to extract this games

Lazy2017-09-27-1 point

Please remove my comment about corrupt image file.
The image file will NOT run with windows 10 integrated .iso file handler.
use Daemontoolslite instead.

parthy2017-09-241 point

Heyy ! file extension is .img ... How can i open and install this game ?

Nighthawk2017-09-021 point

Great game.
Great speed of downloading.
Great job you did fellows.
Thank you.

badshah2017-08-281 point

Age Of Empires Rise Of Rome For Mac

best game
i like this very much

SABYASACHI2017-08-211 point


yash2017-08-020 point

i love this game

Ahoy2017-07-032 points


nitin2017-06-222 points


it a very nice game

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Age Of Empires Rise Of Rome Free Download For Mac Free

Age of Empires (AoE) is a history-based real-time strategy video game developed by Ensemble Studios and published by Microsoft, and the first game in the Age of Empires series. The game uses the Genie Engine, a 2D sprite-based game engine. The game allows the user to act as the leader of an ancient civilization by advancing it through four ages (the Stone, Tool, Bronze, and Iron Ages), gaining access to new and improved units with each advance.
Originally touted as Civilization meets Warcraft, some reviewers felt that the game failed to live up to these expectations when it was released. Despite this, it received generally good reviews, and an expansion pack, titled The Rise of Rome, was released in 1998. Both the original Age of Empires and the expansion pack were later released as 'The Gold Edition'. A sequel, Age of Empires II, was released in 1999. Age of Empires: Definitive Edition, a remastered version of the game, was released on February 20, 2018.
Age of Empires requires the player to develop a civilization from a handful of hunter-gatherers to an expansive Iron Age Empire. To assure victory, the player must gather resources in order to pay for new units, buildings and more advanced technology. Resources must be preserved, as no new resources become available as the game progresses; for example, trees that are cut down will not grow back.
Twelve civilizations are available, each with individual sets of attributes, including a varying number of available technologies and units. Each civilization has technologies unique to them, so that no civilization possesses all the technologies possible within the game.
A major component of the game is the advancement through four ages. These are the Stone Age (Mesolithic/Nomad/Paleolithic), the Tool Age (Neolithic/Chalcolithic), the Bronze Age and the Iron Age. Advancement between ages is researched at the Town Center, and each advancement brings the player new technologies, weapons, and units.
System Requirements
OS: Windows 95, NT, 98, 2000, ME
CPU: Intel Pentium 90 or higher
RAM: 16 MB or 32 MB
Hard disk: 500 MB
GPU: Local SVGA bus video display 1 MB of VRAM DirectX 5 compatible

Repack Notes
- AOE patch v1.0c (no widescreen unfortunately)
- AOE - Rise of Rome patch v1.0a + UPatch HD 1.1 R4 (widescreen support)
- You need to have .NET Framework 4.0 or later installed
Download (260MB)
Age_of_Empires_1_&_Rise_of_Rome_Repack.rar - B0630355209D439B3CAFE22FE7C776D83F37F2629945AE478C91B3EAB79E5D43
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