This game, like Assassin’s Creed Odyssey and Origins before it, follows the mark of the series into a complete RPG game. Ubisoft has done an excellent job of creating an action-packed game that appears to be very interesting, but this game is much more likely to follow the recreation of Dark Ages England. The game features incredible detail and textures that are quite rare in this era. This game has made its mark on the XBOX Series X, offering 4k resolution and 60 frames per second. The game features a new progression system as well as a large number of bugs. There are numerous opportunities and ways to play this game.
A Breath-Taking Story
The story revolves around Eivor, a Viking male or female, depending on your preference, who appears to seek vengeance on his enemies following some cruel events depicted in the opening cinematic. This sets the stage for the game’s opening, and you and his brother Sigurd soon decide to travel to England to uncover the story. England, the land of riches and glory, has a captivating Viking trilogy. Then you come here to protect your kingdom and form alliances with the four kingdoms of England: Mercia, East Anglia, Northumbria, and Wessex. The last time the AC trilogy gave us the option of choosing between male and female characters, the results were not spectacular, but this time the results are preferable. Sigurd, another central character, gives an outstanding performance and notable facial expressions.
As the franchise pushes its RPG boundaries even further, this is one of the best, most creative, enthusiastic, and enjoyable games in the series. Dark Ages immerses us in a breathtaking, atmospheric, and fully alive world that provides a compelling storyline for the main characters. This game is stunning to watch in 4k and 60 frames per second, and it is without a doubt the best Assassin’s Creed game ever made. The snow-covered mountains and hills of Norway seem to come to life, especially at night when the auroras illuminate the sky above. It’s difficult to predict how devastating a scene can be when lightning and weather systems incorporate. Aside from such beauty, the clashes between different kingdoms carve out the game’s central role, which depends on which side you choose. You attack and defend against the enemies, which also creates a large political and social tangle in various regions of the game.
The only aspect of this game that you will dislike is the direct combat gameplay. You have a heavy attack as well as a light attack in your arsenal. While fighting your opponent, you can also perform guard and some counters. This works fine but isn’t particularly good. Combat in this game has not evolved. An outpost will have ten guards following you, whereas larger raids will have twenty guards. This is also balanced by your Viking team on your side