Fallout 2: I Became Chief of a Primitive Tribe
During the game Fallout 2, I was chief of a primitive tribe and had to take care of my family’s needs. Although it was a challenging task, it was also fun to watch my characters grow and learn more about themselves.
Novelist Su Bai becomes ruler of a primitive tribe
Whether you are in the know or not, you have undoubtedly heard of the novelist Su Bai. In the book, Su Bai becomes a hero by helping his tribe escape the shackles of poverty and move towards an advanced civilization. The main character is a klutz in the sex department, but he makes the most of his bad luck by transforming the primitive tribe into the modern age.
The novelist is also the best example of how the old adage “you get what you pay for” can be applied in the context of a modern society. He is also a smart aleck with a penchant for pranks, which he uses to his advantage. The novelist is a good guy to have around. He knows how to make a woman feel like a lady, but he can’t be around women all day, and he isn’t afraid of a little friendly competition.
He does have a few quibbles, including a tendency to slack off on the big picture. This leads to a few small but nasty incidents. The main character is also one of those ne’er-do-wells who is willing to do anything he wants unless he feels the heat. This translates to a lack of empathy, and a strained relationship. The novelist is not a nice guy, but his best friend ain’t so bad.
Fallout 2’s Primitive Tribe
Having been in the Dark Ages for too long to count, I can attest to the fact that the world of Fallout 2 is not my cup of tea. In addition to the obligatory humanoids, I also have to contend with the omnipresent mutants. I’m not the only one in this camp. It turns out that there are many other tribes around the sandbox, some of which are more impressive than others. I’m not a native, but I’ve spent enough time with my tribemates to be considered a member.
I can’t say the same for the rest of my clan. We’ve been battling the Dunton thugs for some time now, and I can’t help but wonder what life was like before the war. The best part is that I’ve actually seen some interesting interactions with my kin. I’m looking at you, Myron. This is a very good thing, as it allows me to explore some of the game’s most interesting locales.
I’d say it was a bit more complicated than I’d anticipated, but I’ve gotten past my fear of being ostracized. The only real pain in the rear is the fact that I haven’t had any meaningful interaction with my former best friend, a harried adolescent female named Maida. I’m sure she’d be delighted to see my face, and if she wasn’t already on her throne, I would be licking her lips at the thought of her tagging along.
Botswana’s reigning kgosis serve as advisers to the government
Despite the efforts of the Botswana government to undermine the significance of the dikgosi, they have continued to play a pivotal role in orderly governance in modern Botswana. They serve as advisers to the government and have a role in the law and order of the country.
The dikgosi perform ceremonial duties, perform responsibilities for the law and order of the country, and are members of all civic society structures in Botswana. They are also members of crime prevention committees and village health teams. They also participate in public meetings and welcome visitors. They are accompanied by the President on state visits. They have been used to link the government with the people.
In the pre-colonial Tswana society, kgosi were powerful leaders. They commanded immense wealth and had great powers. They had obligations to protect their subjects and to redistribute grain in droughts.
In the pre-colonial Tswana system, kgosi were hereditary. The eldest son took over the throne, unless there was no male issue. If there was a male issue, the next brother took over.
In the pre-colonial Tswana, the kgotla was a meeting place where deliberations took place. It was usually attended by men only. It was also a venue for adjudication of cases. The kgotla council was made up of senior relatives. These acted as checks and balances on the kgosi’s power.