Assassin’s Creed: Atlas Makes AC Fans an entertaining read: A Review




the Assassin’s Creed Series of video games has shaped the entertainment world with its various offshoots in various forms of media. We can never really shake the thrill of excitement when we think back to our first time as one of the assassins on the series, be it Altair, Ezio, Eivor, or really one of them, if we’re honest. There’s a lot of good in the titles that Ubisoft has released.

But that being said, we are all likely to get a little lost in the details of the games on occasion, and here we long for a guide to the world into which the animus has brought us. That’s where the Assassin’s Creed Atlas, from the author Guillaume Delalande (in conjunction with Ubisoft Entertainment), come in! We got our hands on such a book recently, and that’s how we think of it!

The front page of the author’s ambitious endeavor Guillaume Delalande (associated with Ubisoft Entertainment) known as Assassin’s Creed: Atlas.

Right from the start, opening this book was in itself an opening for the eyes. The table-sized book shows us pictures from many places in the past lives of the Assassin Brotherhood and before that, such as Venice and the Mayan temples. In addition, there are some places in this book that date from today. We’re not going to spoil you too much, but it’s a beautiful art book that is not only very informative.

A stretch from the Assassin's Creed Atlas with details about Venice, Italy.  © 2021 Ubisoft Entertainment
A spread from the Assassin’s Creed Atlas Detailing Venice, Italy. Photo credit: Ubisoft Entertainment

According to publisher Abrams’ press release:

Carefully recreated historical sites are an integral part of the Assassin’s Creed Series – and is indeed one of the main attractions of Ubisoft’s all-time best-selling property. Each new game transports the player to a different era and location, starting with Jerusalem at the time of the Crusades and then through Renaissance Italy, Colonial America, Paris during the French Revolution, 19th century London and ancient Greece and Egypt. Assassin’s Creed provides a way to go through the past and experience world history firsthand and immersively.

In Assassin’s Creed: Atlas (Abrams; November 23, 2021; US ​​$ 40.00 Hardcover), previously unpublished maps, diagrams and drawings shed light on all the countries of antiquity shown in the series and which shaped both real history and the games themselves. Gaming journalist throughout Guillaume Delalande expands Assassin’s Creed‘s fascinating lore and reflects the critical moments that players experienced in these places. With an exclusive removable poster, Assassin’s Creed: Atlas makes the perfect gift for fans of one of the most successful video games in history.

A stretch from the Assassin's Creed Atlas detailing Mayan temples.  © 2021 Ubisoft Entertainment
A spread from the Assassin’s Creed Atlas Mayan temple details. Photo credit: Ubisoft Entertainment

The only difficult thing about this book for us was the fact that it was probably written before anyone outside of the Ubisoft developers really had a lot of details about it Assassin’s Creed: Valhalla, so we didn’t get too much information about the newest game in the series. However, it is Atlas comes out of the game with a pull-out poster of England, so that’s a huge plus!

A pull-out poster from the Assassin's Creed Atlas with details about England as featured in Assassin's Creed: Valhalla.  © 2021 Ubisoft Entertainment
A pull-out poster from the Assassin’s Creed Atlas Detailing England as shown in Assassin’s Creed: Valhalla. Photo credit: Ubisoft Entertainment

Pre-orders for Assassin’s Creed: Atlas run from now until Tuesday, 23.11. If you’re looking to snag this wonderful gift for fans of the franchise, this book is for you here.

Posted in: Assassin’s Creed, Books, Games, Review, Ubisoft, Video Games | Tagged: Artbook, Assassin’s Creed, Assassin’s Creed Atlas, Book Review, Ubisoft

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