Army Legacies

How Club Penguin army legacies are ruined.

I am a new reporter on CPAC, but I will not be introducing myself because I’m sure that even I did nobody would care. However, I will present you with two simple facts.

  1. I started Club Penguin in 2007.
  2. I used to found a major army in Club Penguin.

Now, what I am going to talk about today is how the Army Legacies are being trampled on by people who don’t understand the value that each army possesses. But before that, please take a minute or two to watch a short video:

Soldiers nowadays are blinded by fame and power, and they’ve seem to forget what’s the most important in Club Penguin warfare. People search for fame because they want to be treated specially and remembered so that the person would be respected, which is why amateur soldiers that haven’t done $hit go around Club Penguin chats and claim they are a “legend” to get attention. And for some reason, soldiers nowadays think that by joining as many armies possible they think they would be considered as legends. That is not true. What counts is the trust and respect that you EARN by serving armies which you care for the most–and did you know? Back in the old days, there weren’t as many people who claim to be a legend as they are now. Why?

It’s because legends never existed back then.

What we call legends now (such as Oagalthorp and Pink Mafias) were one of the first ones to lead a major army in Club Penguin. History before that never existed, thus, at the beginning of their army creation they didn’t even expect that they were going to become such important people as they are considered now. The creator of the Nachos, Jamesbond1, didn’t even create a site or chat for the Nachos and he is listed as a very important person in this community. And along with that, Oagalthorp and Pink Mafias didn’t create a massive Club Penguin army because they wanted to be considered a legend; they did it because it was FUN.

And basically what is happening right now is all of those power hungry self esteemed wannabes are high ranks or even leading those historic armies. When those types of people become leaders of major armies, this is what happens:

They just put their name on the leaders history page, do a couple of meaningless battles, close the doors and move on to another army. Just like I said earlier. All they want is fame. If people like these continue to become leaders I can guarantee you that the only fate that awaits the army is a dead-end of a bottomless pit.

People like these are destroying the armys’ legacies, therefore it is extremely important for major army leaders to choose their successor. If it’s a power-hungry sabotage, don’t promote him to leader.

Not to offend anyone, but look at UMA’s statues right now. Bad then, they were a great army; loyal soldiers, great leaders, and most importantly, fun. But now, they have fallen a great amount due to the multiple mistakes of the previous leaders who chose the wrong soldiers to become the next leader. And every time an army falls or dies, another arrogant person decides to bring it back, and lets it die again. This is exactly how an army’s legacy is ruined. Multiple revivals or generations basically ruin the entire army’s history.

So here’s the moral of the story. Be careful on who you choose to be your successor, or the army that you cared for and spent most of your life on will get destroyed in a matter of time. The legends have left a legacy. It is our duty to pass it on to the next generation as it is.

TheEnd photo TheEnd_zpsd43277a4.jpg

~Tнє Fσяgσттєn

22 Responses

  1. RPF legacy has been destroyed by noobs such as Kevin, no offense Kevin, but there’s no point recreating RPF and getting them sizes of 3.

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  2. Exactly. Ever since the last golden age of warfare of 2009 faded, I believe corruption and disloyalty had began to have a major impact on the quality of the armies and competition. However, I also believe the “Seven Month War,” although full of continuing immaturity and hate, has ultimately helped recreate some atmosphere of competition and loyalty.

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    • Though I don’t think wanting to become an army legend in itself is bad, as it could help motivate the person to work harder and be loyal, I agree that lazy selfishness has been very much a problem to this community.

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      • It may be true that people are motivated and become more active because they try to become legendsーbut that’s the problem. People are in fact so focused in trying to become legends, they forget the main purpose of why they joined the Club Penguin warfare community. And people who desire to become a legend only think of themselves; which is why when they think their army is falling, they resign their spot as leader or just don’t do anything at all. They don’t care about the army or it’s legacy it possesses.

        Though, I do appreciate your reply. ^^

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  3. Wow, great post and video!

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  4. Is this Flip

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  5. Legendship. Something I wanted back in 2009, 2010 even early 2011. Than I got hit by being fired by trying to be better than what I was. Really I don’t think being a legend is all that important. You’re gone when voted in as a legend, and to be honest it’s only a title. Trying to do something to get legend is not a good way to get it.

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  6. One of the best posts on this site.

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  7. This guy has a point… Btw best post I honestly ever read on here, great job.

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  8. […] Armies have changed dramatically since 2007 and now. In the old years, we never had such good graphics as we have now, there was only a small amount of sites that had a custom CSS and domain, and the largest change are the motives of the soldiers. […]

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  9. Love it

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