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Devil May Cry 4 (PS3)

by Capcom
Platform : PlayStation 3
51 customer reviews

Price: £8.98 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £20. Details
Only 3 left in stock.
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PlayStation 3
Standard Edition
  • Dynamic stylish action with Dante and Nero as playable characters
  • Explosive attacks and non-stop combos in the demon underworld
  • Unique weapons and abilities including Nero's Devil Bringer and Dante's Double Devil Trigger
19 new from £5.98 24 used from £0.01

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Devil May Cry 4 (PS3) + Devil May Cry HD Collection (PS3) + DmC (PS3)
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Platform: PlayStation 3 | Edition: Standard Edition
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Game Information

  • Platform:   PlayStation 3
  • Media: Video Game
  • Item Quantity: 1

Product details

Platform: PlayStation 3 | Edition: Standard Edition
  • Delivery Destinations: Visit the Delivery Destinations Help page to see where this item can be delivered.
  • ASIN: B000E6DYXK
  • Product Dimensions: 16.6 x 13.6 x 1.6 cm ; 27 g
  • Release Date: 8 Feb. 2008
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (51 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 5,390 in PC & Video Games (See Top 100 in PC & Video Games)

Product Description

Platform: PlayStation 3 | Edition: Standard Edition

Product Description

Devil May Cry 4 immerses gamers in a gothic supernatural world, where a new protagonist clashes with a familiar hero.

Amazon.co.uk Review

For a game that started off as an aborted Resident Evil sequel, the Devil May Cry series hasn’t done too badly for Capcom. The third game, in particular, was renowned as one of the very best action games of the last generation of consoles and this fourth iteration is aiming not to spoil that success. It is happy to mess with the story formula though, since you don’t actually control Dante the demon hunter at all, but a new character called Nero. Dante does make an appearance though, initially as an enemy, as well as a new love interest named Kyrie.

He may not be half demon, but Nero has a very similar range of weapons and powers to Dante, including a magical right arm that gives him his "Demon Bringer" powers. The series’ success has always been down to its incredibly deep combat system that mixes acrobatics, melee combat and gunplay into an almost balletic whole, which makes most rival games seem moribund by comparison. This has tended to make the games quite complex for first time players though, but this new sequel is promised to be more accessible and yet oddly possessing a higher difficulty level than earlier games (none of which were exactly walkovers).

Stunning graphics have also always been a hallmark of the series and in that area Devil May Cry 4 certainly doesn’t seem likely to disappoint. What’s been shown so far includes not only gigantic bosses and highly detailed characters, but also some pretty amazing gothic architecture – most of which is a lot more interactive (i.e. destructible) than usual. As an early visitor to the PS3 it looks like Devil May Cry will continue to be the premier action series on Sony’s consoles.
HARRISON DENT


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4.2 out of 5 stars
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16 of 16 people found the following review helpful By J. Hull on 7 Jun. 2008
Platform for Display: PlayStation 3Edition: Standard Edition
This has to be the first Playstation 3 game I've bought which I haven't gotten fed up of in a week or less. With decent agmes being far and few between at this current stage, Devil May Cry 4 comes along and boasts itself a success. Itself being the fourth in the series - which shouldn't be a problem for new interested gamers who haven't previously played a Devil May Cry game. The installation of the game onto the hard drive is a very long process (I mean long, it took about 20-30 minutes), but it is filled with atmospheric music, pictures and even the storyline up until now from each of the previous three games. The installation times allows you to read through this two or three times before it is finished, giving you a good chance for it to stick in your mind. Having said that, it is not completely necessary even to read it if you don't want, as the story is a new one with a new main character: Nero. Previous characters do appear, namely Dante and a few others - which is where the previous story comes in handy, as previous names get mentioned throughout the game.

The tutorial at the start of the game allows easy access to the game, and walks you through all of the moves step-by-step in detail giving you an apportunity to try it all out before you move to the next step. Again, if you would rather skip the tutorial this can also be done. The controls are wonderfuly set up, and extremely fun to play. The battle system is simple, yet effective, and a lot of fun. There are two options in regards the battle system. One being the easy mode where you string a series of attacks together using just one button using timing. The other option is a form of combining buttons to attack giving it a more challenging feel for more hardcore gamers.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By I. D. Clarke on 28 Feb. 2008
Platform for Display: PlayStation 3Edition: Standard Edition
When Devil May Cry came along on the PS2, it ruined things for everyone. How could there possibly be a better game with so much off the wall action? Then Capcom did it again, three times. But where to start with DMC4? This game is everything i'd come to expect from the previous installments but in all it's HD glory.

I'll start with an issue that most people seem to moan about. The 25-30min install time. Alright, a bit annoying if you're chomping at the bit to play it (if you haven't bought it by now im guessing you're not) but it does vastly reduce load time and gives a lenghty reminder of the story in the first three games while you wait.

Considering myself reasonably adept at DMC games and having two weeks to practice on the Demo before hand, i chose to play this through in 'Devil Hunter' first time. Make no mistake, this game is hard (though not comparable to DMC3) and first time players will need to go through this on 'Human Hunter' to get to grips with the combos. It wasn't hard for the sake of being hard though, it feels like a challenge. Any other game i would have put it down long before the end.

DMC4 obviously brings in a new character Nero and you can execute some stunning combos in conjunction with his devil arm. But it felt like Nero was made as a kind of training character for people who hadn't played a DMC game in preperation for Dante, and if you've been a loyal Xbox fan you might not have. The possibilities with Dante's combos are endless where as you run out of ideas quickly with Nero. Nero feels like you can only attack one enemy at a time where as Dante will hit anything and everything. Nero is fun, but it's so plainly obvious that Dante is superior.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Rocket Scientist on 2 Jun. 2009
Platform for Display: PlayStation 3Edition: Standard Edition
Fans of the Devil May Cry series will probably know what to expect from another instalment - epic boss fights. Frantic, acrobatic swordplay and the potential to look super cool while doing it without having to put too much effort into it.
What they might not expect is a fleeting cameo by Dante and instead having to use a new player character, Nero, who is all but a carbon copy of Dante anyway. Nero mirrors Dante's abilities too, so the transition is virtually painless. Also, he has the advantage of a demon hand which he can use to grab throw enemies in the midst of battle or even swing across long distances, Spider-Man style.
The fixed perspective is still present and, sometimes, annoying but this is a fixture of the series and it wouldn't be DMC without it. There is one particular section where you are running into the camera through a moving forcefield which is rather tricky - but overall this has been kept in check and never threatens to spoil the fun. The beasties are plentiful, varied and beautifully animated. The action comes thick and fast and the location graphics are nicely realised.
It all seems very satisfactory as Nero faces off against the main boss, however...
However indeed. This is where the game surprises - it's not over, it's just begun. Player control switches to Dante, allaying all fears that he had been traded in for a younger model, and the game just goes on and on. More boss fights, more power ups and some of the craziest new weapons are thrown into the mix.
There are twenty plus big stages to this game, plus a plethora of hidden challenges and this gives the game genuine re-play value.
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Platform: PlayStation 3 | Edition: Standard Edition