On September 7, 1822, Prince Dom Pedro I shouted "Independence or Death!" from a hilltop and declared Brazil’s independence from Portugal. To celebrate the anniversary of this historic occasion, we've got a mission that rewards a brand-new flag-themed 2D Style, "Order and Progress"! Want the Style immediately? Purchase it and other customization items via special bundles available in the Premium Shop. Finally, put this awesome style on your computer desktop with free wallpapers in a variety of sizes!
A closer look at the "Order and Progress" Style:
1 / 8
Month of Brazil Mission & Offers
MISSION & OFFERS BEGIN: Tuesday, September 7 at 04:20 PT | 06:20 CT | 07:20 ET MISSION & OFFERS END: Thursday, September 30 at 04:20 PT | 06:20 CT | 07:20 ET
Important: To activate the Month of Brazil mission, please click the following button and redeem the code:
When the code is entered correctly, the mission will appear in the in-game client.
Month of Brazil
Play 25 battles
Once per account
Random Battles, Grand Battles, and Recon Mission
Tier VI–X vehicles
1×2D Style: "Order and Progress"
Don't want to wait and complete the missions? You can get your hands on the 2D "Order and Progress" Style and additional customization elements right now with three bundle offers available in the Premium Shop!
The following bundles contain these customization items (please see individual bundles for exact contents):
Sure, these items let you customize your favorite vehicles, but why not customize your PC desktop? Download our special wallpapers featuring the M41 Walker Bulldog with the "Order and Progress" Style. Simply click on any of the dimensions underneath the image. Once the image opens, right click on it and select "Save image as..."
About the wallpaper image: Why is the U.S. M41 Bulldog wearing the "Order and Progress" Style? The American tank serves as the base for the M41B Brazilian Bulldog. The latter features a 90 mm cannon, 8-cylinder diesel engine, and updated transmission for an improved top speed over the U.S. model. The elegant building looming behind the tank is Museu do Ipiranga at the University of São Paulo in Brazil—the same spot where the aforementioned Dom Pedro I made the country's declaration of independence.