More L.A. Noire: The Complete Edition walkthrough videos –
L.A. Noire (pronounced /ˈnwɑːr/) is a neo-noir detective video game developed by Team Bondi and published by Rockstar Games. It was initially released for the PlayStation 3 and Xbox 360 platforms on 17 May 2011; a Microsoft Windows port was later released on 8 November 2011. L.A. Noire is set in Los Angeles in 1947 and challenges the player, controlling a Los Angeles Police Department (LAPD) officer, to solve a range of cases across five divisions. Players must investigate crime scenes for clues, follow up leads, and interrogate suspects, and the player’s success at these activities will impact how much of each case’s story is revealed.
The game draws heavily from both the plot and aesthetic elements of film noir – stylistic films made popular in the 1940s and 1950s that share similar visual styles and themes, including crime and moral ambiguity – along with drawing inspiration from real-life crimes for its in-game cases, based upon what was reported by the Los Angeles media in 1947. The game uses a distinctive colour palette, but in homage to film noir it includes the option to play the game in black and white. Various plot elements reference the major themes of detective and mobster stories such as The Naked City, Chinatown, The Untouchables, The Black Dahlia, and L.A. Confidential.
L.A. Noire is notable for using Depth Analysis’s newly developed technology MotionScan, whereby the actors portraying the game’s characters were recorded by 32 surrounding cameras to capture facial expressions from every angle. The technology is central to the game’s interrogation mechanic, as players must use the suspects’ reactions to questioning to judge whether or not they are lying. L.A. Noire was the first video game to be shown at the Tribeca Film Festival. Upon release, the game received wide acclaim for its advances in storytelling and facial animation technology. As of February 2012, both PC and console versions had shipped nearly 5 million copies combined.
On 22 May 2011, McNamara said that a sequel to L.A. Noire would take less than the five years it took to develop the first as the technology already exists. He also stated that they are considering using the MotionScan technology for full body performances rather than only faces. The same week, in an investor conference call, Take-Two Interactive CEO Strauss Zelnick said that L.A. Noire was “a very successful release” and that they “have every reason to believe that L.A. Noire is another strong franchise for this company”. He reiterated that they “do see L.A. Noire as a powerful new franchise”.
During an investor call in November 2011, Zelnick re-iterated the importance of the game to Take-Two, stating that the game “has become an important franchise for the company.” He announced that the game was Take-Two’s “most successful new release” in the past fiscal year and has become a key property in its portfolio. Also in November 2011, it was announced that McNamara’s next game would be titled Whore of the Orient, which is described as “one of the great untold stories of the 20th century”. It will be published by KMM Studios.
On 13 February 2012, Rockstar Games answered numerous fan questions about their games, including a question regarding the future of the L.A. Noire franchise. Rockstar said that they are “considering what the future may hold for L.A. Noire as a series”, adding that they “don’t always rush to make sequels”. They also announced that no further DLC or additional content would be developed for the current edition. In March 2013, Karl Slatoff, chief operating officer of Take-Two Interactive, revealed that the company has an “extensive pipeline of unannounced titles in development” and mentioned that the L.A. Noire franchise was important to the company.
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