Collect, Challenge, and Conquer in Cards and Castles

Vikings, pirates, ninjas, crusaders, warlocks — do you really need to know more? Cards and Castles is a potent blend of genres with a diverse cast of characters, and best of all, it's free to play. Gamepedia and the game's developer Red Team Games are pleased to announce the Official Cards and Castles Wiki.


Thanks to games like Hearthstone, collectible card games are back in vogue — but Cards and Castles isn't just another me-too title jumping on the bandwagon. While the game is centred around card battling, combat plays out using a grid-based system that's closer to the classic strategy RPGs of yesteryear, with opposing forces bringing their carefully constructed decks to the battlefield.


Beyond the robust mechanics at the core of Cards and Castles, one of its biggest strengths is the diverse selection of cards available. There's a massive library of cards that allows players to build a deck that fits them like a glove, whether their style is more tailored towards defence, offence, or some combination of the two.


Cards and Castles screenshot


The game features five factions: vikings, pirates, ninjas, crusaders, and warlocks — but players can create a deck that combines more than one of these groups. That means there are plenty of ways to surprise your opponent and plenty of strategies to look out for if you want to taste victory.


Here's some footage of Cards and Castles in action:



You can start playing Cards and Castles right now for free; the game supports cross-play, so you can continue your progress whether you're on your PC, your tablet or your phone. More information on this feature is available on the game's official website.


To get started, head to Steam, the Google Play store, or the App Store, and don't forget to check out the Official Cards and Castles Wiki.



Bunkbeds started out with Gamepedia by contributing to its Star Citizen Wiki. Now, he helps the editorial team keep readers in the know about new Wiki announcements and other exciting developments.


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