Movie hit in China is considered by viewers to be too much like Assassins Creed - Photo 1.

Chinese hit movie is viewed by viewers as too much of Assassin's Creed


For years, Ubisoft has been constantly searching for new locations to place his Assassin’s Creed game. The gameplay of the game is almost the same as many years ago (two new versions have been improved a lot), but for each new version, players are allowed to play old games at a new location.

Chinese gamers, which can be called the world's most crowded gaming community, are demanding an Assassin’s Creed set in feudal China. Surely you can't guess the reason.

At the present time, the longest day in Truong An citadel is the most popular series in China. Watching a few episodes in the movie, you can immediately feel the direction of Assassin’s Creed. Chinese gamers go one step further, adding a few chips to the AC interface to make it easier for others to imagine.

Chinese movie is viewed by viewers as too much of Assassins Creed - Photo 2.
Chinese movie is viewed by viewers as too much of Assassins Creed - Photo 3.

But this is not a coincidence. The hit series is adapted from Ma Boyong's novel, a hard fan of Assassin’s Creed series.

The majority of gamers called for Ubisoft to create an Assassin’s Creed: Truong An, the game company also showed that they knew what Chinese players wanted. However, Ubisoft also said it was always "not promising beforehand".

In 2015, there was an AC game set in China but it was not an open world for players to explore, but a 2D game developed by Climax Studios and released by Ubisoft.

Movie hit in China is considered by viewers to be too much like Assassins Creed - Photo 4.

The Longest Day in Chang'an, The Longest Day in Chang'an, Chinese gamers want a true Assassin’s Creed game, with famous historical figures and real landmarks.

Ubisoft has absolutely a reason to please fans, considering the great success of Total War: the newly released Three Kingdoms. If Creative Assembly is so successful, it is clear that they will be a good example for Ubisoft to follow.

Besides, Ubisoft could hardly refuse a crowded and hardcore gamer community like China. Look at how Assassin’s Creed: The Odyssey forces gamers to plow all the items / levels to continue playing, perfectly suited to the Chinese player's style.


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