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Darksiders 3 - Apocalypse Edition - PlayStation 4
|Prezzo consigliato:||EUR 399,99|
|Prezzo:||EUR 337,40 Spedizione GRATUITA. Maggiori informazioni|
|Risparmi:||EUR 62,59 (16%)|
|Tutti i prezzi includono l'IVA.|
- Un'esclusiva versione che include: Wall Scroll 77 x 100, steelbook, artbook e soundtrack
- 4 Figurine Fury (29cm), Vulgrim, War, Death (ognuna di 25cm)
- Premium Box da 117 cm
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Informazioni sul gioco
- Piattaforma: PlayStation 4
- Tipologia: Videogioco
- Quantità articolo: 1
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Piattaforma: PlayStation 4 | Edizione: Apocalypse Edition | Metodo d'accesso: Disc
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Fai ritorno alla Terra devastata dall'apocalisse
Un action-adventure hack and slash in cui vestirai i panni di FURIA e la aiuterai a dare la caccia ai Sette Peccati Capitali
FURIA, la più enigmatica e imprevedibile dei quattro Cavalieri dell'Apocalisse, dovrà riuscire dove altri hanno fallito: riportare l'equilibrio tra le forze che hanno sconvolto la Terra. Darksiders III è l'attesissimo terzo capitolo della pluripremiata serie Darksiders.
Utilizza la magia di FURIA
Esplora un mondo aperto
4 recensioni clienti
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mi spiace non farvi vedere bene le action figure ma da collezzionista non le apro .
La collector e bellissima merita molto, peccato manchi il 4 cavaliere (D4?)
BUONA PARTITA A TUTTI!
Le recensioni clienti più utili su Amazon.com
I should begin by telling you where I stand in terms of my Darksiders series affinity to give you a gauge against which to compare your own. I originally played Darksiders II on Wii U when that system launched, and it quickly became one of my favorite games of all time. I will claim for years to come it's one of the best "Zeldalike" games ever, standing shoulder to shoulder with the quintessential "Zeldalike," Okami. I had not played the first game, and as the second game takes place parallel to the one that came before, I wasn't worried about jumping directly into the sequel and not knowing what was going on. For the most part, that worked out well; it turns out the ending only really makes sense if you've seen the original's ending, and that's all I'll say about that. To that end, immediately upon finishing Darksiders II, I ordered a copy of the original Darksiders for PS3. (I also bought the contents of D2's PS3 collector's edition on eBay, what with its awesome replica of Death's mask.) Unfortunately, it then languished in my backlog for years thereafter. Eventually, the Warmastered Edition was announced for PS4, and I traded it out for that version. I finally played Darksiders Warmastered in early November, in preparation for the release of Darksiders III, and was enamored by it just as much as its sequel -- although I still ultimately think Darksiders II is the superior game. This was followed up by a replay of Darksiders II via its PS4 Deathinitive Edition (which I truly cannot recall how I acquired). If you're asking for my opinion, which you're not, I probably prefer the Wii U version despite not containing the Demon Lord Belial campaign, as the second screen is invaluable and the game's color palette is brighter, but I digress. Right now, I'm on chapter four of spin-off novel The Abomination Vault, and the Death's Door comic is next. In short, I stan Darksiders.
So, even though I've yet to play the game -- and I'll explain why in a bit -- now that I've unboxed the Apocalypse Edition, I felt the desire, nay, the need to share my thoughts. As you're aware, in addition to the game, this contains a Steelbook case, an art book, a soundtrack, a season pass code for the game's DLC, an "amulet" necklace, a wall scroll, and, of course, the four figures. Obviously, there's a lot here, so I'm going to go through it piece by piece.
To start, the Steelbook is definitely a great alternative to the vanilla case. I love Steelbooks, but in video game CEs they tend to run the gamut from truly great (Nier: Automata, Pandora’s Tower) to truly lazy (Spider-Man 2018, Dragon Quest XI). This is definitely closer to the former. We get a great close-up of game protagonist Fury and the title on the front cover, and a ruined cityscape with imposing enemy looming on the back cover. I do have to criticize the fact that the game’s title is not on the spine (much like the aforementioned Spider-Man; if this a trend, thanks, I hate it), but it’s far from a deal-breaker.
Next, we have the art book, appropriately titled The Art of Darksiders III. To me, this is something of a mixed bag. The art direction is one of, if not the best thing about the Darksiders series, so an art book of any sort is a treat. This one in particular is a good size, roughly about the size of The Eyes of Bayonetta 2 in terms of height and width — i.e. not a booklet, as some publishers are wont to do — and comes in at a decent 64 pages in length. However, it’s not a hardback copy, and I was hoping for a longer tome, as it were. The first two Art of Darksiders books are both over 200 pages, and they’re getting hardback reissues next year, so I assumed (or perhaps, more accurately, hoped) this would be roughly equivalent, but alas. I would hope that they eventually release an equivalent book to match its prequels, but this will do for now.
The soundtrack, which bizarrely comes in a chipboard slipcase roughly the size of a standard DVD case rather than a CD jewel case, contains 24 tracks from the game. At this point, I have no idea if this is a complete OST, but if not, it’s certainly a generous selection. It clocks in at just under an hour and ten minutes in length. Obviously, I’ve not had the chance to listen to it yet, but if the few tracks I’ve heard prior to release are any indication, it’s bound to be as much of a treat as the soundtracks to the previous two games. The season pass contains an armor set, The Crucible (basically a horde mode, assuming they don’t change it much from Darksiders II), and Keepers of the Void, a story campaign. Right now, only the first of those three is available, and it’s for that reason I’m hesitating playing the game just yet. (No one asked for this digression, but here we go anyway.) As a rule, I like to play games only once all of their DLC has been released, if applicable, but between my overwhelming desire to play Darksiders III and having been spoiled on multiple crucial plot points thanks to opening the art book to the wrong page and YouTube aggressively recommending me D3 videos, I’m torn. Amusingly, the DLC code expires in the year 2166; previously, I’d never seen a code that went past 2099, if not drastically sooner, so if nothing else the Apocalypse Edition will retain its DLC value for the next 148 years — assuming Sony’s servers stay up that long, or lest the actual apocalypse happen before then.
The amulet, which is exclusive to the Apocalypse Edition but is the only exclusive piece that doesn’t contribute to the enormous box size, is surprisingly weighty. It features what is ostensibly the logo of the Four Horsemen, which I can only describe as a stylized horse skull viewed from above and surrounded by runes. Basically, if you ever stared at Darksiders II’s loading screen, this what you saw, made into a silvery two-inch pendant. The reverse features the new Darksiders logo introduced with this game, the lack of a “III” giving the impression that this commemorates Darksiders as a whole rather than the third game specifically. It’s hung on a black cord, which fit over my head without my even having to undo it. It reminds me of the type of necklace that came with Sweet Fuse: At Your Side, but this is much sturdier overall. A nice way to subtly show off your Darksiders fandom. A less subtle way is by hanging the wall scroll, which features Fury standing in front of the Charred Council. It’s a huge scroll that’s very high-quality, and the art they chose is top notch, so given that this comes ready to hang, you really have no reason not to grab a hammer and nail and put that sucker up.
Finally, we come to the main attraction, the figures. We have one each of the first three Horseman in the series, War, Death, and Fury, along with their recurring merchant frenemy Vulgrim. (Final Horseman Strife will presumably get his if and when Darksiders IV comes out.) Figures are often hit-and-miss in CEs, but these are very much “hit.” All four are supremely detailed with beautiful paint jobs, and each stands about 10”, give or take depending on the figure. In an interesting and welcome move, each are packaged in their own display box inside the Apocalypse Edition box (yo dawg…), so if there are any box enthusiasts reading this — and I know some collectors are — you get five boxes total. Although, even without being a box enthusiast, the four-foot-long box is awfully cool in it own right. Even though I think all four figures are fantastic, I’m going to rank them based on personal preference, because I’m a bitch.
1) Fury. Unsurprisingly, the game’s star gets the best figure. She’s tallest and her pose is the most dynamic, leaping off the back of the base rather than standing properly on it. It actually kind of confused me when I was putting it together, since I wasn’t sure how it was supposed to stand, but once I looked at the picture on the back it clicked in my head. She requires the most assembly, as her whip is not in her hand by default, and the trick to getting it in there is pulling at the jewel at the bottom of her whip handle until it comes off; then, you slip the whip through her hand, and reattach the jewel. When fully assembled, it’s a sight to behold.
2) War. The OG Darksiders protagonist comes in just behind Fury for best figure, and they’re honestly very close. I debated for some time which I liked better, but Fury has the slightest edge. War is the heaviest of the bunch, an absolute unit, if you will, and sprints forward on his base with his iconic Chaoseater sword in hand. My only criticism is that he’s the only one that doesn’t connect snugly to his base, so if you were to pick him up by his body or tilt the figure somewhat, you’d end up with multiple pieces again. Not a big deal, but a weird oversight.
3) Vulgrim. Vulgrim looks so much like he just materialized out of the game that it’s spooky. Of course, then it’s funny, since he’s a fraction of his proper height, but still. The detail on this one is shockingly detailed; even the scrolls on his belt have their contents fully written out, as it were. The lightest of the four, he has an interesting “is it a bug or a feature?” component in that he can be easily — if not too easily — spun to face any direction after putting him on the base, though this doesn’t affect the structural integrity. Very much in keeping with his constant facing of the protagonists in the games, but a potential nuisance if he needs to be dusted. The base feels somewhat cheaper than the others, but it nevertheless looks like a perfect Serpent Hole from the games, so I’m not complaining.
4) Death. Okay… so here’s the thing. Even without having spent any proper time with Fury, I can still unequivocally state that Death is my favorite Horseman, and indeed my favorite character in the Darksiders series. Hell, he’s one of my favorite characters period. He’s kind of a male Bayonetta, in that he’s aloof, sarcastic, agile, and extremely deadly; since Bayonetta is my absolute favorite, you can see why I’m enamored with Death. So it’s disappointing, then, that while it’s a fine figure in and of itself, it doesn’t really capture the essence of Death himself very well. It’s all in the details; he’s not wearing his default armor he starts Darksiders II in, or indeed any of the armor sets from that game at all. (He doesn’t even have any shoulder armor!) He’s also missing the crystal in his chest that he had for the entirety of his adventure, and while the scythes are appropriately grim, I don’t recognize them. Granted, he had a ton of different scythes in Darksiders II, but still. Finally, the sigil on his right shoulder, while there, isn’t accentuated with any paint, meaning it doesn’t have that slight glow effect like it does in the game. I realize this is a figure that they either repurposed or reprinted from the Darksiders II era (seriously, you can buy it separately on Amazon and have been able to for years), but it’s disappointing they didn’t make it truly great, because Death deserves a truly great figure. This is still a *good* figure, don’t get me wrong, with an appropriately skull-themed base and immaculate paint job, and I’d still recommend it despite how hard I’ve ragged on it. I just wish we could’ve gotten one that competed with Fury and War for best. Fingers crossed that First 4 Figures can get the license in the future.
Overall, you get immense bang for your admittedly also immense buck, and in the eyes of this Darksiders fan, the Apocalypse Edition is more than worth it. Four beautiful figures to display, combined with a respectable art book, extensive soundtrack, gorgeous wall scroll, excellent Steelbook, and fun amulet (plus the weirdly future-proof DLC pass) make this an utter treat. The only real barrier left is the game itself. As I’ve said, I cannot speak to its quality firsthand just yet. Reactions I’ve seen, both from critics and gamers, have been wildly mixed, ranging from “almost perfect” to “utter trash,” and everything in-between. I doubt we’ll reach Deadly Premonition levels of polarization, but it’s certainly getting there. Ultimately, my philosophy is thus: even if Darksiders III isn’t good — and from what I’ve seen of the game, combined with my personal tastes in gaming, it looks like it’s at least “good” — it’s still a chance to revisit the world and mythos of an amazing series, and if it is actually bad, it can’t ultimately impact the reputation of the first two games, nor can it erase the great hours I’ve had with them. If you love Darksiders, think you’ll at least like Darksiders III, and have the means, I highly recommend the Apocalypse Edition.
The game it self is great, i am a big fan of the darksiders series and hope they continue to bring more out of it, enjoyed every bit of it!
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