Assassins Creed : Renaissance (Gaming) (French Edition)

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Assassin's Creed: Origins skips back years in history, taking place in Ptolemaic Egypt and eastern Libya. Assassin's Creed: Odyssey turns back time to Ancient Greece , which is the earliest historical period in the series.

Assassin's Creed Renaissance: play the game, then read the book | Technology | The Guardian

Assassin's Creed: Origins is set in north-eastern Africa. Location order and landmarks are speculative. Assassin's Creed Tour. Spoiler alert!

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This article reveals plot details. Check the country articles for more up-to-date information. This travel topic about Assassin's Creed Tour is an outline and needs more content. It has a template , but there is not enough information present. The novel uses Italian and Latin terminology just like the game, but instead, releases the translations of the terms in a glossary.

Assassin’s Creed Series

Sign In Don't have an account? Start a Wiki. Ezio, my friend! How may I be of service? Contents [ show ]. I am Ezio Auditore da Firenze. And like my father before me, I am an Assassin I am Ezio Auditore di [sic] Firenze. Better yet, if you like to read, don't touch these books either. They are just the scenarios of the AC games, with absolutely no input nor creativity, nor depth from the author.

And don't get me wrong, I love the game it is written after. AC2 is one of the best AC games out there the best being AC2 Brotherhood - and I expected that a book would contain something other than a boring transcript of the game content. I'm If you like Assassin's Creed, the game series, don't even touch the books. I'm still shocked that someone can sell such a thing in the book format.

So, you have this amazing character, Ezio Auditore. You have other amazing characters that really make the game a very fun one to play - to watch the story to. None of this transpires into the book - Ezio becomes bland and boring, just like everyone else. Everyone says something, performs a task or another, solve quests. The collection of the codex doesn't make sense - as a game quest it makes perfect sense, the search for the codex is a grinding task that will help you make some in-game currency and make you explore the universe.

However, in the retelling of Bowden it's just that. Let's have Leonardo decipher that! How did they know it's a codex page? It could be any other page from any other book, why do they all know it's an important thing but they scatter it around the world? As I said, some things that make more or less sense in-game don't in the book. Now, seriously, this is utter crap - it's the franchise owners beating money out of the dead horse. And, funny enough, the horse is not dead. I bet this is worse than even the worse fan-fiction imaginable. It's a ten-year-old's view on the game he just played.

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  4. Changing language and subtitle options in Assassin's Creed: Brotherhood - Ubisoft Support.
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And it sucks. Big time. Nov 28, Anna rated it liked it. I bought this book just because I love the game. I was surprised to see that the book was true to the game. The conversations is almost the same and the environment is described just as you saw it in the game. Bowden did a good job in filling out the blanks that wasn't included in the game and it was fun to read more indepth of Ezio's thoughts and life, especially in his younger days.

The thing I thought was strange with this book is that this actually is the second game, but it is the first book I bought this book just because I love the game.

Assassin's Creed: Brotherhood - Sequence 6 - Mission 3 - Trojan Horse (100% Sync)

The thing I thought was strange with this book is that this actually is the second game, but it is the first book of the series. In the end, the book gets a little It seems as if the author didn't have enough time to finish writing the book properly. He doesn't skip events but he doesn't go into detail about them. It doesn't go along with the rest of the book in my opinion. Otherwise I find this book really good just because it is based on the game and that it doesn't stray from the story.

I like how he described the surroundings, the killings an the people and since I'm such a fan of the game I really appreciate how dedicated Bowden was to study and analyze the game just to write this book. The book only get three stars from me since it kinda bothered me about the rushed ending and that is my favorite part of the story, otherwise the book was fantastic! Jan 31, Praiz Sophyronja rated it it was ok Shelves: bad-assery , couldn-t-finish , old-time-kings-assassins , fantasy. I was advised against this, really. And the reviews were shitty too, therefore low expectations is maybe why I couldn't get into it. But you know, curiosity is a bitch and so is this book. I didn't like it at all. Don't read this, play the game. Oct 28, Mogsy MMOGC rated it it was ok Shelves: fantasy , historical-fiction , action-adventure , gaming , assassins , media-tie-in , audiobook.

Changing language and subtitle options in Assassin's Creed: Brotherhood

I'm sure I would have reviewed this differently if I hadn't played the games. As it is, the bulk of this book is simply a retelling of the events that happened in Assassin's Creed II and some of the memories in Assassin's Creed: Brotherhood, and having played those, reading the book after the fact proved to be a vastly inferior experience. This is why I don't usually read direct novelizations of movies or games, etc with the exception of Star Wars: Ep.

When I read video game tie-in novels, I expect more than just a rehash of events; I expect additions to the lore or the setting, even if they have to focus on other characters.

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  • Think the Mass Effect series or the Dragon Age series. Otherwise, this book was relatively well-written. Oliver Bowden does a good job bringing the story to life with words, though the pacing felt a bit off. However, I can't fault the author much for story or plot decisions, as I'm guessing he had to stay as faithful as he could to game another downside of direct novelizations , not to mention likely deal with a multitude of restrictions from Ubisoft.

    My opinion? Skip this if you've played the game. Though, I have to say after reading this, I've gained a deeper appreciation for video-game storytelling. The industry has certainly come a long way in this regard, when the events of a game can actually be adapted into a realistic, legitimate and more than acceptable full-length novel.

    I read it from the perspective of someone who didn't play the game or seen the movie. It reads quite like any fantasy book without magic or strange beasts. It's pretty well spread out but I did think, "Ahh, I can see how this was adapted from a video game. But that 3. But that was all. Having not known it was a game adaptation I probably wouldn't have made this reflection. The ending wasn't really what I expected. Thinking about it I don't know what I expected! But it wasn't that. It seemed a little bit rushed too.

    But it's not enough to ruin it. It's still quite alright. Just not great. It's worth noting that I was impressed with the number of characters that actually existed in real life! I love learning things when I read and this earns its place on my historical-fiction shelf. Do I want to read the next in line of the series?

    Absolutely View all 9 comments. Each artistic medium has its own specific ways of catching your attention, engaging you and transmitting its information. For video games, that's a lot of action. For books, it's the little details and insights. Which would be great, if it managed to act like a book, and not like a written video game. To explain the difference: if this novel were required to write about Leonardo da Vinci's painting sessions, it Each artistic medium has its own specific ways of catching your attention, engaging you and transmitting its information.