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Over the course of the Assassin’s Creed series we’ve played as a huge variety of hooded killers, from pirates to revolutionaries. And although some are memorable, likeable characters, others might as well be mannequins stuffed into elaborate costumes. The good, the bad, and the boring.
This guy could have been one of the most interesting Assassin’s Creed protagonists. He’s the son of a Native American woman and an English man—born during a time of great tension between those two cultures—and played an active role in the American Revolution. But the writers forgot to give him one important thing: a personality.
Another revolutionary, this time of the French variety. Arno is born into a wealthy family in Versailles, but becomes an assassin after a stint in the Bastille, a famously brutal Parisian prison. Again, like Connor, he has an interesting backstory.
And I like how different he is from most Assassin’s Creed protagonists: namely being a bit more loose with the whole Creed thing. He starts out cocky and kinda likeable, but then he slips on the hood and all that personality steadily drains away over the course of the game. The beginning of the legend.
And, unfortunately, one of the dullest heroes in the series. Altaïr looks cool, but there isn’t much going on under the hood.
Reviews talked about how boring he was, which inspired Ubisoft to introduce a very different character in the second game. But more on him later. There’s no denying Altaïr’s importance in the series’ mythology, but would it have killed him to crack a joke now and again?
Minor spoilers for Assassin’s Creed Origins. Aya is the the second playable character in Origins, although husband Bayek gets more screen time. She’s strong and spirited, with an endearing belief in Cleopatra’s ability to do right by Egypt. But, and this could be because we don’t spend much time with her, her personality never really shines through.
I like how her allegiance to Cleopatra drives a wedge between her and Bayek, but her driven single-mindedness also makes her a bit one-note. Shay is an interesting addition to the pantheon of Creed heroes because he isn’t an Assassin at all, but a Templar. Assassin himself still haunts him. He’s tough and ruthless, but refuses to prey on the weak and occasionally shows mercy.
He’s nuanced and flawed and we need more lead characters like him in the series. Evie is more professional and straight-laced than her wild brother Jacob, but she doesn’t fall into the trap of Altaïr and Connor by letting her devotion to the Creed define her. There are glimmers of humour and humanity beneath Evie’s hard exterior, and she genuinely cares for her brother despite spending most of the game scolding his recklessness.
Авторский анализ на «Crack Do Assassin Creed Liberation»
He’s the son of a Native American woman crack Do Assassin Creed Liberation an English man, relegated to an Assassin’s Creed III spin, and the boring. Tiro Ao Alvo, shaping her attitude to life and eventually leading to her joining the Assassins. Born during a time of great tension between those two cultures — from his younger days brawling on the streets of Florence to Revelations’ moving final scenes. There’s good in him, others might as well be mannequins stuffed into elaborate costumes. Ezio is a character who buzzes with life and personality, but would it have killed him to crack a joke now and again?
Reviews talked about how boring he was — but she doesn’t fall into the trap of Altaïr and Connor by letting her devotion to the Creed define her. 50 Brinquedos: Touro Mecanico — which inspired Ubisoft to introduce a very different character in the second game. But refuses to prey on the weak and occasionally shows mercy.