This week Tuesday, Paradox introduced “Charlemagne”, the seventh expansion pack to Crusader Kings II . The new expansion takes place in 769 AD surrounding the events during the creation of the Holy Roman Empire and is priced at $15 on Steam. No need to pay full price this week, though – the UK-based digital retailer Green Man Gaming is running a 25% off coupon cutting $3.74 off that price tag. The coupon even works on the three new aesthetic companion DLCs, each priced at $1.99.
Use Coupon: P65PW6-F9B91D-TW2AG2 (if expired, check for latest on Dealzon).
- Crusader Kings II: Charlemagne — $11.25 (normally $15)
- Crusader Kings II: Dynasty Shields Charlemagne — $1.50 (normally $2)
- Crusader Kings II: Early Western Clothing Pack — $1.50 (normally $2)
- Crusader Kings II: Early Eastern Clothing Pack — $1.50 (normally $2)
GMG’s coupon will run through Friday, October 17th at 8am Pacific. The coupon is not region restricted and also works on most other titles at GMG.
GMG is also running a sale on the Crusader Kings II base game along with a few select DLCs. Instantly you’ll get up to 75% off, and then you can use the 25% off coupon to stack for additional savings. The newer expansion The Rajas of India was once priced at $14.99, but is now down to $3.74 – after coupon, it’s further reduced to $2.81 (81% off!).
Game and Bundles
- Crusader Kings II Collection — $15 (normally $80)
- Cursader Kings II DLC Bundle — $9.37 (normally $50)
- Crusader Kings Complete — $7.50 (normally $10)
- Crusader Kings II — $7.50 (normally $40)
Past DLCs for Crusader Kings II
- Crusader Kings II: Rajas of India — $2.81 (normally $15)
- Crusader Kings II: The Republic — $1.87 (normally $10)
- Crusader Kings II: Sword of Islam — $1.87 (normally $10)
- Crusader Kings II: Sons of Abraham — $1.87 (normally $10)
- Crusader Kings II: Europa Universalis IV Converter — $1.87 (normally $10)
Why so many expansion packs?
Crusader Kings II originally came out way back in February 2012. If you’re familiar with Paradox strategy games like Europa Universalis IV, Hearts of Iron III, and Victoria II, you either love ’em or hate ’em. The learning curve is steep and there are no glamorous cinematics to watch. The games put your imagination to work as you dabble in the complicated affair of ruling.
Once you’ve got the hang of all the planning and payoff, Paradox games can become addicting. It’s why fans keep asking for and buying the many DLCs and expansions.