In conjunction with Far Cry 6 Displayed correctly and got a release date – October 7th! – Ubisoft took the opportunity to point out that the purpose of the game was not to comment on the real Cuba. Despite the fact that the fictional Yara thinks highly of inspiration from the island country. This isn’t the first time Ubisoft has toned down the political message in one of its games. At the same time, it is difficult to imagine a game about a dictatorship Not Politician. The person who agrees with this is narrative director Navid Khavari.
Ironically, among all the Ubisoft employees who said that last week Far Cry 6 Not a political commentary in Cuba. Across Blogging from Ubisoft Javari explains: The story in Far Cry 6 He is definitely a politician. He confirms that the game dares to play it Related discussions about…
…the rise of fascism in a nation, the costs of imperialism, forced labor, the need for free and fair elections, LGBT rights, and more in the Yara context.
Javari says gaming is about a modern revolution “Must be” Be political. He claims that the team worked closely with people who have personal connections to history and regions Far Cry 6 Inspired by. All to ensure that what they want is conveyed with fingertips.
It is not for me to decide whether we succeeded,
But I can say we definitely tried.
Politics is always a sensitive topic, and in its eagerness to temper the ties to reality, Ubisoft seems to have forgotten to tell the story in Far Cry 6 politically charged. Albeit in a fictional form.
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