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Uncharted 3 Drake's Deception: Game of the Year (PS3)

Platform : PlayStation 3
4.7 out of 5 stars 178 customer reviews

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  • Uncharted 3 Drake's Deception: Game of the Year (PS3)
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Game Information

  • Platform:   PlayStation 3
  • PEGI Rating: Ages 16 and Over Suitable for 16 years and over. Not for sale to persons under age 16. By placing an order for this product, you declare that you are 16 years of age or over.
  • Media: Video Game
  • Item Quantity: 1
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Product details

  • Delivery Destinations: Visit the Delivery Destinations Help page to see where this item can be delivered.
  • ASIN: B008CCD79Y
  • Product Dimensions: 13.6 x 1.4 x 17 cm ; 95 g
  • Release Date: 21 Sept. 2012
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (178 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 1,380 in PC & Video Games (See Top 100 in PC & Video Games)
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Product description

Product Description

Product Description Nathan Drake now takes on opponents in more ways: hand-to-hand combat with multiple opponents, contextual melee attacks and stealth options. Uncharted 3: Drake's Deception features expanded and diverse traversal moves with deeper gunplay. Competitive and co-op multiplayer return with massively expanded feature sets. Uncharted provides a unique multiplayer experience, bringing cinematic elements of single-player campaign into multiplayer, combining story with dramatic action sequences.

Box Contains

1 x Game. Includes all previously released downloadable content: Classic Skins Pack 1-3, Multiplayer Accessory Pack, Flashback Maps 1 and 2, Drake's Deception Map Pack, The Fort Co-Op, Co-Op Shade Survival, Doughnut Skin Pack, and Rogues Skin Pack 1 and 2


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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By GratuitousViolets TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 25 Sept. 2012
Verified Purchase
Uncharted 3: Drake's Deception see us taking on the adventurous fortune hunter Nathan Drake once again in one of his most daring and dangerous hunts to date as he and his colleagues go through a maddening race against a secret society and their cold-hearted leader Marlowe to uncover the Atlantas of the Sands. The story this time focuses a little more on Nate Drake's origins; in a brief early chapter, you will get the chance to play as a teenaged Nate as he comes face to face with Victor Sullivan for the first time. While the Uncharted stories don't usually play too heavily on emotion, Nate's demeanor here is slightly less glib and happy go lucky than his usual self as he is faced with some of the elements from his past.

Like the previous Uncharted games, expect this to be gun heavy - from one handed revolvers and machine pistols to two handed machine guns and RPGs, you'll see Nate going through some pretty daring and long-winded gunfights. But unlike the previous two installments of the series, this time you have the option to engage in some extensive bare-fisted brawling which proves to be a nice break from blind-firing from behind walls and other cover. The brawling itself, is a great feature as at close range you can quickly disarm an enemy (or they can disarm you) proving quite a challenge if you're surrounded by ten or so opponents all taking a swing at you. Nate can counter, grapple, and even sometimes use nearby objects to add a blow to his enemy.

The gameplay is pretty standard of Naughty Dog's previous fare. A blockbusteresque palpable journey with a solid story that captures you from start to finish.
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The first Uncharted cut through the miserable mire of its contemporaries' brown and grey worlds, with lush colours, adventure, fun, laughs. It was amazing, with some room to tighten up the control mechanics. Uncharted 2 sent the series into the stratosphere with perfect gameplay, amazing set pieces and joyous characterisation. A playable movie.

Uncharted 3 is not a huge step forwards and in fact feels like it overstretched and pushed the 'movie like' presentation so far, that it started to compromise the gameplay. Too often, gameplay sections feel like snippets in between narrative beats. Or it's a playable section where the cinematic vision constrains the player so much that they might as well not be interacting. Or what you're playing reminds you of something better in the last game. Or you become all too aware that what's on screen is such a huge technical achievement that what you're actually doing was secondary to whether or not THEY could do it.

But gosh, this is harsh. By any other measure, Uncharted 3 would rank amongst the best, most astonishing games ever made. Any measure except against their own achievement two years earlier. The magic has largely been seen before in previous installments - the set pieces, the banter during gameplay, the cinematic presentation. We've seen this all before, and magic though it is, you can't help but looks for what's new. I also felt that they were starting to repeat themselves, most particularly the plane sequence. Where the train sequence in Uncharted 2 was so embedded in the story that it took up 2 or 3 (or maybe 4?) chapters, the plane sequence (its equivalent moment, being on the box cover and in the teaser trailer) arrived out of nowhere and disappeared soon after.

In summary - play Uncharted 2 and if you love that then play this one two. It's amazing, even if the shadows are now being cast in front of you.
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The third in the series of Indiana Jones-esque adventures of Nathan Drake. This wise cracking, fortune hunter is about to embark upon his most dangerous endeavour yet.
The Story
The narrative here takes a more serious tone and really highlights the isolation of Nathan Drake on his adventure. This time around, the bad guys are searching for a lost city in the sands of immeasurable wealth. Nathan Drake and his team go in search of it to prevent it falling into the wrong hands. This time, as the dangers are increased and learning from the cost of the previous adventures, his friends ask him is he really doing this for the right reasons. I’m glad they touched on this because the crew barely escaped with their lives last time, so to embark on this journey without at least questioning if it is worth it would be unrealistic. Two thirds through the game, he is separated from his crew and dumped in the middle of the desert. This is a truly stunning part of the game as Nathan Drake is in a desperate situation here and is fighting for his life. Upon the conclusion, fans will be left satisfied by the adventure they have undergone in and a complete story arc that leaves no open endings.
The Graphics
The visuals have taken a step up from the last title, if that was even possible. Naughty Dog have consistently displayed their graphical prowess and ability to squeeze every ounce of power out of the aging console. This surely is the pinnacle of graphical excellence on the PS3, second only to PC games. As Nathan Drake staggers through the desert, sand dripping off his clothes and hair, the sand sparkles and the player is left dumb struck in awe at the level of minute detail on show here. I literally had to stop and stare a few times.
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