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Torri Gates
Torii gates icon
Military
First AppearanceThe Asian Dynasties
Age AvailableDiscovery Age, Colonial Age, Fortress Age, Industrial Age
Base Hit Points5000
LOS12
UseIncreases experience points received for each enemy unit killed or structure razed.
CivilizationsJapanese
XP killed40
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The Torii Gates is a Japanese Wonder in Age of Empires III: The Asian Dynasties. It is built to advance Ages.

Overview Edit

Once built, the Torii Gates grants a shipment of a Military Rickshaw and/or Samurai. This Wonder increases the experience points received for each enemy unit killed or structure razed, every own unit created and building completed, and the base experience points trickle rate.

Ability Edit

Kami Worship: Passive ability, creating units and buildings as well as destroying opponent's units and buildings grants 50% more experience points.

Shipments Edit

Colonial Age

  • 1 Military Rickshaw, 1 Samurai.

Fortress Age

  • 1 Military Rickshaw, 3 Samurai

Industrial Age

  • 6 Samurai

Imperial Age

  • 12 Samurai

History Edit

"The Torii is a gateway arch that signifies the passage from profane to sacred (unclean to clean). When combined with washing one's hands and mouth with water, passing underneath a torii on the way to visit a shrine is an act of sanctification and purification. People that are in an unclean state are not permitted to approach a Shinto shrine as their uncleanliness would defile the grounds. Some shrines can have multiple torii, but there is usually a "first torii" (ichi no torii) that is larger than the others and stands at the entrance to signify entry into the shrine region. Most often associated with Shinto shrines, torii can also be found at some Buddhist temples.

A torii is formed from two upright posts topped by a horizontal kasagi (cap beam) that extends beyond the uprights on either side; beneath the kasagi is a nuki (horizontal tie beam) which is mortised through the uprights and links them together. There can be some stylistic variations, depending on the overall style of the shrine, as long as it follows the basic form.

The true origin of the torii is unknown. There are many theories, but no single one has gained general acceptance. The word “torii” literally means “where the birds reside.” Since birds act as messengers between the spirits and humans in Japanese mythology, it seems appropriate that they should "be" at the boundary between the sacred world of the shrine and the profane world outside.
"


Gallery Edit

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