Gamereactor follow Gamereactor / Dansk / Svenska / Suomi / English / Deutsch / Italiano / Español / Português / Français / Nederlands / 中國
Gamereactor Close White
Medlemsinnlogging






Glemt passordet?
Jeg er ikke medlem, men jeg vil registere meg

Eller logg inn med min Facebook-konto
nyheter
Discovery Tour by Assassin's Creed: Ancient Egypt

Derfor er Assassin's Creed Origins "Discovery Tour" sensurert

Ubisoft har svart på kritikken.


Facebook
TwitterRedditGoogle-Plus

På torsdag skrev jeg om hvordan Ubisoft har sensurert alle nakne statuer i Assassin's Creed: Origins "Discovery Tour", ved å plassere sjøskjell over alle "naughty bits".

Dette har så klart skapt litt furore, og her i Gamereactor klødde vi oss også litt i hodet over avgjørelsen til Ubisoft, og vi, og dere lesere, ble vel enige om at det bare var tull.

Nå har utvikleren tatt til ordet og forklart hvorfor de har gjort som de har gjort. Ifølge en uttalelse gitt til Polygon, er grunnen til sensuren ganske enkelt at lærere gjerne vil bruke Discovery Tour i undervisningen sin...

"Discovery Tour was created to offer the maximum amount of people from various ages and cultural backgrounds the ability to visit the long lost world of Ancient Egypt and learn about its history. We worked hand in hand with educators and academic institutions to tailor the content to be suited for every audience, including younger students, taking into account cultural sensitivities that can be different from one country to another. "

Historiker Maxime Durand har også skrevet et innlegg på den offisielle bloggen til Ubisoft, hvor hun, blant annet, sier at målet med Discovery Tour er å gjøre verdenshistorie tilgjengelig for alle, og at man da må gjøre noen tilpasninger.

"Our motto is "making history everyone's playground." It's in our roots. So after Assassin's Creed III and Unity, the interest in history just grew bigger, and fans were expecting more of us regarding history.

Ever since the first game, we also had a lot of testimonies from teachers, from professors, asking, "Would you consider making a version of AC without conflict, without narrative?" They'd been using Assassin's Creed, recording sessions with their own consoles, trying to bring it into classrooms - but the age rating, for instance, was an issue. A lot of teachers understood that the attractiveness of a video game was important, was interesting, and people engage with that. But they couldn't bring the game [as it was] to classrooms."

Hva synes du om denne forklaringen? Gjør det sensuren litt mer OK?

Discovery Tour by Assassin's Creed: Ancient Egypt