Assassins Creed: Revelations boxart

Assassins Creed: Revelations

8.7 reviews

Assassin’s Creed Revelations follows master assassin Ezio Auditore as he walks in the footsteps of his legendary mentor, Altaïr, on a journey to recover five ancient seals that hold the keys to the future of the Assassins brotherhood. It is a perilous path – one that will take Ezio to Constantinople, the heart of the Ottoman Empire, where a growing army of Templars threatens to destabilize the region.

Genre Action Adventure
Platforms Xbox 360  Also on PS3  PC 

Developer Ubisoft Montreal Publisher Ubisoft Release Date Nov 15, 2011

Assassins Creed: Revelations Reviews Xbox 360 

Showing 16 of 16 reviews View all

9.3 reviews

3djuegos.com review
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9.2 reviews

vandal.net review
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9.2 reviews

multiplayer.it review
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9.1 reviews

nzgamer.com review
So in summary, this game has taken the best points from the first three titles, and improved upon them yet again. It comes highly recommended: it looks great, it sounds great, it plays great. It’s great. And I don’t care what the weather decides to do, for the next few weekends, I’ll be sitting indoors with the curtains drawn, driving every last trace of those squirrelly Templars out of Constantinople!
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9 reviews

gameblog.fr review
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9 reviews

eurogamer.it review
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9 reviews

strategyinformer.com review
We really have been spoilt this year. With the release of Revelations, Ubisoft have finally turned their initial concept into a truly unmissable game. Pulling the narrative together alongside some vital gameplay additions, this is the best, most complete Assassin's Creed title to date. In the space of four years, the series has turned it's infantile expectation into a showing of maturity and extreme class. It seems the developers have grown up alongside their assassins, nurturing the series with enough confidence and pizazz to execute a top contender for game of the year.
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8.8 reviews

gameinformer.com review
A number of new features have been attempted to make Revelations feel new and different from its predecessors. In that quest for broader variety and a unique identity from the earlier games, Revelations makes some missteps that are hard to ignore. However, the game offers more of what has been great about the franchise, and that should be enough to bring most fans to the table, even if it a poor starting point for new players.
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8.8 reviews

spaziogames.it review
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8.7 reviews

mondoxbox.com review
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8.5 reviews

computerandvideogames.com review
Ultimately, then, this latest Assassin's Creed game isn't a complete success. The reliance on recycled gameplay is its biggest flaw, especially if you've played the last two games all the way through. But when it's good, it's really good. There are moments that make enduring the frequent dips in quality worth it, and the sheer volume of content ensures this is excellent value for money.
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8.5 reviews

xbox360.ign.com review
Despite adding a number of features, Assassin's Creed Revelations is very similar to its predecessors, and that's both its biggest strength and weakness. There's nothing wrong with Assassin's Creed. It's a great franchise with unique, compelling and well-designed gameplay. The catch is that we've effectively been doing similar things for the last several years now. Incremental upgrades are more than welcome, but at some point players need a new experience.
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8.3 reviews

1up.com review
The multiplayer now hosts more modes (such as Artifact Assault, a fantastic Assassin-themed take on Capture-The-Flag), as well as add player customization and neat cut-scenes that serve as additional story rewards for leveling up. It still takes some getting used to -- especially if you haven't played ACB's version before -- but once you get into the groove of moving inconspicuously around while hunting your prey, it's a distinct experience whose closest analog is The Ship. Also, to address ACB reviewer Mike Nelson's point: you still cannot counter-kill your pursuer, but if you counter in time, you pull off an Honorable Death, which results in a different kill animation that also docks a lot of points from your killer.
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8 reviews

gamesradar.com review
As you slowly conquer Constantinople by taking back Assassin Dens (analogous to Brotherhood’s Borgia Towers), you’ll earn the right to recruit up to 12 Assassin helpers, who now come with short introductory quests. Where in Brotherhood you just had to rescue them from angry guards, you might now have to beat a prospective recruit in a race, or catch one as they’re picking pockets, or rescue one’s wife and daughter from a Templar madman.
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8 reviews

guardian.co.uk review
In fact, Ezio Auditore is, simply put, the only reason one needs to pick up a copy of Assassin's Creed: Revelations. While it doesn't feel like the step forward for the franchise that its two predecessors did in their day, Revelations can confidently stand shoulder to shoulder with the better titles of 2011.
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8 reviews

telegraph.co.uk review
There’s no denying that, as a piece of virtual tourism through the ages, the series has no equal. But today, with endless piles of side-quests, there’s also a sense of ennui creeping in, a lack of focus that no amount of micro-improvements can disguise. As such, Revelations is a strong, assured conclusion to Ezio’s storyline, but one that begs for a fresh start reboot in whatever comes next.
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