Ad blocker interference detected!
Wikia is a free-to-use site that makes money from advertising. We have a modified experience for viewers using ad blockers
Wikia is not accessible if you’ve made further modifications. Remove the custom ad blocker rule(s) and the page will load as expected.
|Weapon Type:|| Sword (5)|
Great sword (8)
|Unit Type:||Warrior (5, 7~8)|
|First Appearance:||Dynasty Warriors 5|
|Real name:|| |
|Chinese name:|| |
韓德 - 韩德
|Style name:|| |
|Chinese name:|| |
Role in GamesEdit
In Dynasty Warriors, Han De usually makes his only appearance in the Battle of Tianshui. In Dynasty Warriors 5, he is stationed north of Nan An castle and will fight the Shu invaders when they reach his position. In Dynasty Warriors 7, he brings his sons alongside him into battle and defends the garrison in which Xiahou Mao is located at the start of the battle. Dynasty Warriors 8 has him ambush the main force of Shu along with Liang Xu. He also makes an appearance at Chang'an in Shu's hypothetical route.
Han De is also featured in Romance of the Three Kingdoms, where he is given a decent war stat and a high cavalry rating.
- "You dare to lay your hands upon my sons?! You will pay!"
Romance of the Three KingdomsEdit
In Romance of the Three Kingdoms, Han De came to serve Xiahou Mao with 8,000 Qiang tribesmen and his four sons Han Yao, Han Qi, Han Ying and Han Qiong when the latter prepared the defense against Shu. He wielded an axe called "Mountain Splitter" and was assigned to lead the van. When the Wei forces met the Shu army, Han De rode to the front and sent his sons to attack the enemy.
Zhao Yun responded to the attack and rode out alone to face them. Han Ying was slain after three bouts, then Han Yao fought Zhao Yun and was supported by Han Qiong and finally Han Qi. Zhao Yun was able to hold his own and killed Han Qi, who was replaced by another general. Zhao Yun fled and Han Qiong shot three arrows at him, which Zhao Yun all parried. Han Qiong then rode out with his halberd and was cut down. Han Yao gave pursuit, but Zhao Yun threw him off his horse and captured him.
Han De decided to withdraw and was saddened by the loss of his sons. When Xiahou Mao himself led the army to fight the Shu army, Han De followed him again. When he saw Zhao Yun, Han De rode to him in order to avenge his sons, but at the third encounter, Zhao Yun killed Han De with a spear thrust.