Assassin's Creed III: Liberation
Trailer, Gameplay, & Screenshots
About this game
Developer: Ubisoft Montreal
Content Rating: Mature
As the events leading up to the American Revolution heat up in the north, Spanish forces plan to take control of Louisiana in the south – but they have yet to reckon with Aveline, a deadly Assassin who will use every weapon and ability in her arsenal to win freedom for her land and her people. Whether silently eliminating her enemies with slow-motion chain kills or luring them into deadly traps, Aveline strikes mortal fear into the hearts of those who stand in her way.
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Critic Reviews14 Reviews
The rich graphics and fantastic voice work are a couple elements that had me playing whenever I could. Sure, it has some issues and hiccups now and then, but none that I could really say glared outright. At the end of the day PS Vita owners who are fans of the Assassin’s Creed franchise, and PS Vita gamers as a whole, would be remiss if they missed out on Liberation, as it is one of the better titles to hit Sony’s twin-stick handheld to date.
Confusion defines Assassin's Creed 3: Liberation. Ubisoft's desire to transcend low expectations for handheld spin-offs is clear, and I can respect that. Liberation accomplishes that every once in a while. But those stretches were inevitably shattered by restrictive missions, unexplained systems and an unintelligible story. For all its noble efforts to the contrary, Liberation still feels like a second-rate handheld port where it counts.
Liberation is an enticing endeavor, not just for fans of historical murdering, but for Vita owners everywhere. But while Liberation may be a technical marvel, it doesn’t quite hit the bar. If you’re a fan of the series or you want to spend time running around stabbing people, Assassin’s Creed III: Liberation will suffice, but because it tries so hard to be like a console title, its failure to match the level of depth, breadth or enjoyment you’d expect is all the more heartbreaking.