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Benjamin Taylor
Benjamin Taylor

Warcraft III Complete Edition REPACK

With their new leader, the undead must move to complete their purpose in Lordaeron, which is to destroy the remnants of the Alliance and pave the way for a new invasion. In a series of quests, Arthas succeeds in reviving a former adversary, Kel'Thuzad, as a Lich, and the two successfully open an inter-dimensional portal for the true masters of the Scourge, the Burning Legion, to enter the realm of Azeroth (see the article on Arthas for a more detailed description).

Warcraft III Complete Edition


Players can purchase Warcraft III: Reforged digitally from the Blizzard Shop. The standard edition contains just the base game, while the Spoils of War Edition comes with a number of in-game bonuses, such as unique hero skins for Arthas, Cenarius, Jaina, and Thrall.

Seemingly the only aspect of Warcraft III that Blizzard didn't fully reveal ahead of time was the game's single-player story mode, comprising four campaigns, which weave an involving, entertaining, memorable story from the perspective of each of the four factions. The campaigns need to be played through in order, and each consists of between seven and nine missions and is like a self-contained story unto itself. There's great variety to the missions, and a number of the mission goals are completely original. In the end, the story leaves some loose ends conspicuously untied, affording Blizzard plenty of room for an encore in the inevitable Warcraft III expansion pack. However, to say that a lot of interesting, surprising things happen in the campaigns would be an understatement. The campaigns are made interesting by their strong casts, as the action will revolve around various hero characters whom you'll control and see grow more powerful from one mission to the next. Each character is brought to life using first-rate voice-over, which conveys each personality distinctly and vividly. Unfortunately, though, the speech isn't lip-synched with the animated character portraits.

There are no mission-briefing screens in between campaign scenarios--instead, you'll see plot-driven cutscenes using the game's 3D engine. These tend to zoom in on the game's 3D characters a bit too close. Plus, they don't look that great, but they still work well to keep you motivated to complete each mission. On normal difficulty, the missions aren't very tough (though on the hard setting, they certainly are). Still, an easy difficulty option becomes available if you lose--that way, everyone can reach the ending of the game without too much trouble. New players will also appreciate Warcraft III's optional story-driven prologue campaign, which walks you through every basic aspect of gameplay in the context of a couple of story-driven missions. Between campaigns, you'll be treated to prerendered cinematics that represent the cutting edge of computer graphics. It's easy to find yourself wishing for a feature-length Warcraft movie after seeing these, which serve as a great reward between segments of a single-player mode that's consistently rewarding anyway.

Q: What is different between the and GOG-enhanced versions of the game?A: The original version of the game is completely unchanged and allows players to connect to one another through the classic version of

Development on The Frozen Throne, the first WarCraft III expansion from Blizzard, has been completed and has gone gold. The pack will bolt on a new chapter with a pretty sizeable booty of new stuff that includes (deep breath) four new single-player campaigns and a smaller RPG-style mini-campaign that was designed to show off the power of the world editor, four new race-specific Heroes, two new units per race, three new tilesets, five neutral Heroes, new neutral buildings, expanded multiplayer options including clan and tournament support, "numerous" new multiplayer maps and an enhanced world editor. Whew! 041b061a72


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