Assassin’s Creed IV: Black Flag - Freedom Cry for PlayStation 4

Assassin’s Creed IV: Black Flag - Freedom Cry

Dec 17, 2013

Downloadble Content

This game requires the base game Assassin's Creed IV: Black Flag to play.

Trailer, Gameplay, & Screenshots

About this game

Developer: Ubisoft Montreal
Content Rating: Mature


Born a slave, Adewale found freedom as a pirate aboard Edward Kenway’s ship, the Jackdaw. 15 years later, Adewale has become a trained Assassin who finds himself shipwrecked in Saint-Domingue without weapons or crew. He now has to acquire a ship and gather his own crew to free the slaves and avenge them. Over 3 hours of new single-player gameplay!

Gamer Reviews

5198 Reviews
0 review
Mar 29, 2021

awesome game



May 25, 2021


May 18, 2021

Aggregate Gamer Reviews

Critic Reviews

16 Reviews
Marty SlivaDec 16, 2013
For better or worse, Freedom Cry feels like an entire Assassin's Creed game distilled into five hours. That’s good, but it’s an Assassin’s Creed game that doesn’t include many of the steps forward that Black Flag so recently made. ...But despite this, Adewale's journey genuinely moved me, as it dealt with themes and situations rarely explored in video games. A story unfettered by Assassin versus Templar mysticism keeps it grounded and powerful.
Lee CooperDec 17, 2013
There’s a lot to love about Assassin’s Creed IV: Black Flag Freedom Cry. Its darker theme and moments of genuine sadness make for a captivating adventure, while the “new” lead character and his evil-thwarting machete serve the most satisfying form of justice. ...Freedom Cry is simply a great addition to an excellent game, offering a story worth experiencing across a setting worth exploring.
Patrick KlepekFeb 20, 2014
Freedom Cry is about hope. It's about hope for a people, even if it feels futile and fleeting. You don't solve the problem of slavery in Freedom Cry. ...The add-on also gives hope for what's possible when blockbuster-driven creators take risks with material. There are missteps in Freedom Cry, more ethical than mechanical, but it hits as often as it misses. That's undeniably an important step forward.