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BioShock Infinite Game PS3
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BioShock Infinite Game PS3

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BioShock Infinite Game PS3

Welcome to Columbia, a fantastic floating city designed as a symbol of American Exceptionalism and national pride. That was before the Boxer Rebellion, when the city fired on innocent people. Columbia has since been disavowed by America, and become a symbol of xenophobia and hatred, a flying bogeyman dreaded around the world.

Columbia is now being run by the Founders, a group of self-appointed rulers, nationalist and religious zealots bent on keeping Columbia 'pure'. But opposing them are the Vox Populi, a rag-tag resistance movement hoping to overthrow the Founders and restore all rights to all the citizens of Columbia.

Thrown into this turmoil, you take on the role of Booker Dewitt, a disgraced ex-Pinkerton agent taking on a job that will clear you of "old debts" and maybe restore your name and reputation. The job? Journey into Columbia, rescue a girl named Elizabeth from the tower she's been held in for 12 years and return her to New York. Bioshock Infinite is a game where your actions have consequences, and where your very presence in the city will cause it to erupt into chaos the choices you make in you mission will have long-lasting effects.

But who is Elizabeth and why has she been held captive for so long? This mysterious young girl is equal parts sweet, funny and even scary, possessing the ability to open rifts to alternate planes of existence when she sees 'tears' in the fabric of reality. These powers will come in handy as you fight your way out of the city, as she summons everything from ammo crates to health pick-ups into existence, making the environments and combat more flexible. Elizabeth can also fend off foes on her own, too!

Fans of previous Bioshock games will welcome a mix of new and returning gameplay features in Bioshock Infinite. Like the earlier games, this is a first-person experience where you will use a combination of weapons, gear and psychokinetic abilities. You'll still scavenge for supplies and audio diaries, and ingest tonics to achieve powers like spraying fire, zapping electricity, and turning enemies against each other.

But there are some exciting new elements on top of this. The combat is more dynamic than previous games, thanks to Columbia offering wider open spaces than the confines of Rapture. You can only hold two weapons at a time, causing you to think more tactically in the long-term, and more reactive in the heat of a firefight. Plus there will be new powers to uncover, and you'll be able to zip around the city thanks to the magnetic Skyhook, offering a rollercoaster-like experience and adding a new level to combat. Bioshock Infinite is also the first Bioshock game where your character speaks, helping to develop your relationship with Elizabeth.

Also making their debut in Bioshock Infinite are the Heavy Hitters, mini-bosses to defeat, and each representing the dark heart of the people running Columbia. The Handymen are robotic monsters with oversized hands like those of porcelain dolls – and human hearts and heads. The Motorized Patriots are supposed to be guides for the city, but instead reveal heavy weapons behind their George Washington appearance. The foppish Boys of Silence are blind, but have superhuman hearing and boast a terrible scream. And the Siren can revive defeated enemies during battle, making you have to choose who to focus your attack upon.

For the more hardcore gamers out there, Bioshock Infinite offers a tough but rewarding challenge – 1999 Mode. This old-school way of playing harkens back to a time where games had limited health and resources, and when decisions you made were permanent, and challenges you to play Bioshock Infinite this way. Do you think you have what it takes?

  • The City in the Sky – Leave the depths of Rapture to soar among the clouds of Columbia. A technological marvel, the flying city is a beautiful and vibrant world that holds a very dark secret.
  • Unlikely Mission – Set in 1912, hired gun Booker DeWitt must rescue a mysterious girl from the sky-city of Columbia or never leave it alive.
  • Whip, Zip, and Kill – Turn the city’s Sky-Lines into weaponized roller coasters as you zip through the flying city and dish out fatal hands-on punishment.
  • Tear Through Time – Open Tears in time and space to shape the battlefield and turn the tide in combat by pulling weapons, turrets, and other resources out of thin air.
  • Vigorous Powers – Throw explosive fireballs, shoot lightning, and release murders of crows as devastatingly powerful Vigors surge through your body to be unleashed against all that oppose you.
  • Custom Combat Experience – With deadly weapons in one hand, powerful Vigors in the other, and the ability to open Tears in time and space, fight your own way through the floating city of Columbia to rescue Elizabeth and reach freedom.
  • 1999 Mode – Upon finishing BioShock Infinite, the player can unlock a game mode called “1999 Mode” that gives experienced players a taste of the kind of design and balance that hardcore gamers enjoyed back in the 20th century.

Customer Reviews

See all 46 customer reviews.
This great is visually fantastic, although it took me a while to get into it, I found it quite entertaining. This is a must have game for people who enjoy first person shooters with a little twist. You don't need to buy the first game to enjoy this one as it explains everything as you go along. A must have!
1 4 5
by Anthony on July 15th 2015

This great is visually fantastic, although it took me a while to get into it, I found it quite entertaining. This is a must have game for people who enjoy first person shooters with a little twist. You don't need to buy the first game to enjoy this one as it explains everything as you go along. A must have!

Originally released in 2013, BioShock Infinite was one of those games that passed me by. Imagine my delight then, when I received the game last Christmas. I couldn’t have asked for a better gift, as this game is simply amazing! The third instalment of the highly venerated BioShock series, Infinite is a first person shooter that is set in the year of 1912. Playing as a Pinkerton agent named Booker DeWitt, you are given a chance to wipe away a mysterious debt by ‘liberating’ a young woman named Elizabeth from her captive state. The kicker? She is held in ‘Columbia’, a floating city that was originally designed to spread the message of America’s virtues – but has since gone rogue. After arriving in the airborne metropolis in spectacular fashion, DeWitt learns that Columbia is ruled by a man named Zachary Hale Comstock, a self-declared prophet who holds his citizens under a religious fervour. It turns out Elizabeth is his daughter, a holy figure who is referred to as the ‘lamb’ who will usher the city into a new dawn of glory. However, this entire narrative is not what it seems, as there are sinister undertones regarding Elizabeth’s ‘protective custody’ that I’d be remiss to spoil here. Suffice to say, Booker eventually meets her, and the bulk of the game is focused on their attempts to escape Columbia. Gameplay is much like the previous BioShock games. The player has a wide array of weapons in their arsenal (though you can only carry two this time), as well a ‘vigours’ that give Booker special powers to play with. These range from explosive fire bombs, shocking electricity, mind-control (a personal favourite of mine) and even a murder of crows that tears apart your foes. Elizabeth acts as a constant AI companion (who thankfully cannot be harmed). During battles, she can find items to aid you, and can even materialise weapons and robots by manipulating space and time. There is a tonne to this game I simply cannot cover here, but suffice to say, BioShock Infinite is simply a must-have for those who have yet to experience it. The game covers a lot of thought-provoking themes like racism, xenophobia, the underclass and even reality itself; and the world of Columbia itself is exquisitely detailed. The fact that this game is available for a budget price is all the sweeter. Get it!
1 5 5
by Kris on July 9th 2015

Originally released in 2013, BioShock Infinite was one of those games that passed me by. Imagine my delight then, when I received the game last Christmas. I couldn’t have asked for a better gift, as this game is simply amazing! The third instalment of the highly venerated BioShock series, Infinite is a first person shooter that is set in the year of 1912. Playing as a Pinkerton agent named Booker DeWitt, you are given a chance to wipe away a mysterious debt by ‘liberating’ a young woman named Elizabeth from her captive state. The kicker? She is held in ‘Columbia’, a floating city that was originally designed to spread the message of America’s virtues – but has since gone rogue. After arriving in the airborne metropolis in spectacular fashion, DeWitt learns that Columbia is ruled by a man named Zachary Hale Comstock, a self-declared prophet who holds his citizens under a religious fervour. It turns out Elizabeth is his daughter, a holy figure who is referred to as the ‘lamb’ who will usher the city into a new dawn of glory. However, this entire narrative is not what it seems, as there are sinister undertones regarding Elizabeth’s ‘protective custody’ that I’d be remiss to spoil here. Suffice to say, Booker eventually meets her, and the bulk of the game is focused on their attempts to escape Columbia. Gameplay is much like the previous BioShock games. The player has a wide array of weapons in their arsenal (though you can only carry two this time), as well a ‘vigours’ that give Booker special powers to play with. These range from explosive fire bombs, shocking electricity, mind-control (a personal favourite of mine) and even a murder of crows that tears apart your foes. Elizabeth acts as a constant AI companion (who thankfully cannot be harmed). During battles, she can find items to aid you, and can even materialise weapons and robots by manipulating space and time. There is a tonne to this game I simply cannot cover here, but suffice to say, BioShock Infinite is simply a must-have for those who have yet to experience it. The game covers a lot of thought-provoking themes like racism, xenophobia, the underclass and even reality itself; and the world of Columbia itself is exquisitely detailed. The fact that this game is available for a budget price is all the sweeter. Get it!

I am truly in love with this game! Its got a great complexing story line, along with some characters which really make you think. The game play is great and unlike anything else I have played up to date. I like how you have vigor's, as this makes it unique. Each gun fight has its challenge and I really like the 4 different difficulty modes, which are suited to any type of player.
1 5 5
by Libby on November 6th 2014

I am truly in love with this game! Its got a great complexing story line, along with some characters which really make you think. The game play is great and unlike anything else I have played up to date. I like how you have vigor's, as this makes it unique. Each gun fight has its challenge and I really like the 4 different difficulty modes, which are suited to any type of player.

One of the greatest games I have played in a long time this game is amazing from the story line up until the end of it definatly deserves a 5 out 5 awsome game and all the things you can do it is an amazing game definatly would recommend this for you to buy.
1 5 5
by Sami on July 20th 2014

One of the greatest games I have played in a long time this game is amazing from the story line up until the end of it definatly deserves a 5 out 5 awsome game and all the things you can do it is an amazing game definatly would recommend this for you to buy.

I bought Bioshock infinite after playing through the first 2 games in every bit of spare time I managed to find. I can't say that this one stood up the the standards. It was definitely a nice game to look at, great details into the environment. But it had removed the one thing I loved most about the franchise, the darkness of being under the sea and replaced it with bright airy open spaces. Still a good game to play, action is definitely fun, they did some great new twists on the powers. But not something I can ever see my self playing again.
1 3 5
by Jye on July 7th 2014

I bought Bioshock infinite after playing through the first 2 games in every bit of spare time I managed to find. I can't say that this one stood up the the standards. It was definitely a nice game to look at, great details into the environment. But it had removed the one thing I loved most about the franchise, the darkness of being under the sea and replaced it with bright airy open spaces. Still a good game to play, action is definitely fun, they did some great new twists on the powers. But not something I can ever see my self playing again.

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Additional Information

Ratings
Mature
Supported Screen Resolution 720p
Region 2
Genre Action/Shooter, First Person Shooter

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