If desired, Ubisoft's latest open-world shooter offers some ridiculous entertainment.
The program begins when dictator Anton Castillo delivers a televised address to Yara, the artificial paradise of Cuba with a history of political opposition. Castillo brought back the citizenship project to continue growing Viviro, the amazing home remedy that treats cancer. "This magical drug, which uses Yarra Tobacco Fertilizer with chemical gas, is the key to being able to bring its devastated island to the top of the global economy," the president said.
But this is far from crying, for the love of open world war games, unstable national governments and fractured tyrants. And Castillo, played so passionately by Giancarlo Esposito (Breaking Bad), is definitely a tyrant. The truth we showed during his speech—citizens sent to plantations as forced slaves or killed for resisting fire—was not revealed because of the gems of the series.
This is the time when the President's forces advance into the capital of Yarra in Esperanza and begin the indiscriminate killing of everyone on the "recruitment" list, which first surprised me. Although this complex has made intertwined sociopaths the stars of the game for so long, it doesn't make sense for the fascist regime to turn you into an inhuman death squad, before it's time to make a bad plan. Far from being silly, it also feels like the pinnacle of Far Cry - and it might say a lot about where these games are today.
Two sides of the same coin
You can't really say Far Cry isn't aware of its stupidity. With the release of Far Cry 3 in 2012, the order of the day was a lot of fun, silly and fun in freeform. This right to vote has led to riots in exotic areas usually by luring you with heavy loads of weapons and deadly toys to wreak havoc. Meaning, if you set things on fire, hunt wildlife (or leave them to the unlucky), capture forts and places of interest, or rip the air, sea, and sky in a variety of vehicles without mounted weapons, or any of the countless other activities which became a major part of this group.Advertising
And this continues with Far Cry 6. Play as ex-soldier Dani Rojas, after escaping from Castillo's conscription in Esperanza, you'll join the Libertad, a revolutionary group with plans to overthrow his government and free Yara. To do this, this group of guerrilla fighters needs the support of a number of their allies in the western, central and eastern parts of this vast country. Older players are given the option to complete larger missions, or simply go on hunts for hidden treasures (booty and equipment) and hunt with side distractions like chasing a pelican in the sky. An elderly tea carnival guerrilla war booby traps to deliver a love letter. Intimidating Castillo's soldiers in any way you feel is very simple right from the start - even destroying enemy checkpoints, a point that is more or less connected to the previous entrances - this load does not cause many obstacles. .
In my opinion: In the beginning, I was easily stopped with a few tanks and only a handful of guards on duty could get to the enemy base. Later a few deadly bunkers were killed, a tank was stolen and I spent about an hour destroying explosives, turning hostile jeeps into quirky bits of metal, sending soldiers to funny jokes, otherwise with nothing devastating I was shoveling in my way.
I have to admit that there is no brainer fun here.This pelican is the best. There are crabs everywhere on the beaches. Friendly puppy, if you see this, you are about to be bitten. This friendly creature eats at your hands. Guapu in a museum. Mountain goats. Boom boom returns from Far Cry 5. Mutant chickens. You can ride horses and pets. Chorizo is lovely for no reason. This boy is not very friendly
Far Cry 6 review: A great, dumb adventure that doesn't quite reach the default level
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