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Behind The Scenes - Far Cry 3con
Far Cry 3 does a lot of things right. It's fun to play, the island setting is beautiful, sneaking around is a lot of fun, gunplay is solid, and everything works well. But the story… well, the story has some issues. As I pointed out in my review , the unevenness and general kinda dumbness of the narrative is the thing that holds Far Cry 3 back from "we'll still talk about this in five years" glory. I'm midway through my second playthrough, and the problems with the story are more apparent than ever. It's never terrible and at times is perfectly enjoyable , but the storytelling is often lazy, sometimes irritating, occasionally offensive, and never manages to come together into a unified vision.
Yet Yohalem postulated players are missing the point and only looking at the game at face value. It's like a scavenger hunt where people aren't collecting the first clue. Many found the story of a 25 year old white American rescuing an oppressed native tribe on a third world island to be uncomfortable to say the least, but Yohalem suggested this was only a surface level thing and that Jason is an unreliable narrator and may not be the savior dudebro he's portrayed as. From Hollywood. I started with that, and it's like, 'Here's what pop culture thinks about traveling to a new place,' and the funny thing is, that's an exaggeration of most games, they just don't expose it. You come to New York, you colonise New York. Most open world games function that way.
Home Discussions Workshop Market Broadcasts. Change language. Install Steam. Store Page. Global Achievements. So the first instance is she tells Jason to help some of her friends that were captured.
There are many admirable things about Far Cry 3. Fearless and fun, I've expressed my appreciation for both its roaming animals and its healing animations. However, there is one aspect that casts a shadow over the whole experience: the game's problematic depiction of the Rakyat, especially during the "Join Citra" ending. Though the writer, Jeffrey Yohalem, claims that the game is a satire that subverts the stereotypes it presents, the Join Citra ending plays into narratives about the Pacific Islands that come not from the real world, but from the racist narratives of the Victorian freakshow. Before I launch into this critique, let me make one thing perfectly clear: I am not accusing Jeffrey Yohalem of being a racist. Though he uses racist narratives in the plot of Far Cry 3 , I believe that he was either unaware of their history, or that in using them he hoped the to critique the culture of excess and stereotyping prevalent in many videogames.
Read at your own risk! They call her a warrior goddess. And she's definitely a looker. I know that she's resisted Vaas, Hoyt and their pirates every step of the way. Citra Talugmai is one of the few people on the islands who appears to be on Jason's side. Known to the rebels as their warrior goddess, Citra is cloaked in the mystery of old ritual and superstition. Charismatic and beautiful, she yearns for power and wishes to return her tribe to its former glory.
Meet Citra is the eleventh Mission in Far Cry 3. It begins right where the previous mission left you off. After bringing Liza safely to the cave beneath Dr. Alec Earnhardt 's home and finding a power head for a boat Daisy found, you've decided to go search for the rest of your friends and rescue them. You should begin the mission while in the cave beneath Dr. Alec Earnhardt 's home. Leave the cave, and you'll receive a call from Dennis telling you to meet him at the temple so you can obtain more power from the leader of their people, Citra.
Far Cry 3 ENDING Join Citra)
Meet Citra is the eleventh Mission in Far Cry 3. It begins right where the previous mission left you off. After bringing Liza safely to the cave.
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