A man is sent to the flying city of Columbia to find a missing girl. However, upon arrival he discovers that the city, its people, and his objective are all not what they seem.

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(contributing writer), | 2 more credits »
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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
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Booker DeWitt (voice)
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Elizabeth (voice)
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Zachary Hale Comstock (voice)
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Lady Comstock / Additional Voices (voice)
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Daisy Fitzroy (voice)
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Daisy Fitzroy / Rosalind Lutece (mocap)
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Robert Lutece / Additional Voices (voice)
Ray Carbonel ...
Robert Lutece
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Additional Voices (voice)
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Rosalind Lutece (voice)
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Additional Voices (voice)
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Jeremiah Fink (voice)
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Additional Voices (voice) (as TC Carson)
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Cornelius Slate (voice)
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Chen Lin (voice)
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Storyline

The year is 1912, deep in debt, ex-Pinkerton agent Booker DeWitt is sent to the mysterious flying city of Columbia to find and retrieve a young woman imprisoned in a tower since birth - Elizabeth and to "Bring us the girl and wipe away the debt". However, almost as soon as Booker arrives, he finds that Columbia and its people are not quite what they seem, and all too soon science, religion, morality, family and life all clash and spiral down into utter chaos, with Booker and Elizabeth as unlikely partners in the midst of all the action. Written by Paddington

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Taglines:

Bring us the girl, wipe away the debt.


Certificate:

M | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

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Details

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Release Date:

26 March 2013 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

BioShock 3  »

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Did You Know?

Trivia

According to the official strategy guide for the game, the animators drew their inspiration for Elizabeth's emotions, characteristics, and animations from female protagonists of Disney movies. See more »

Quotes

Rosalind Lutece: When I was girl, I dreamt of standing in a room, looking at a girl who was and was not myself, who stood looking at another girl who was and was not myself. My mother took this as a nightmare. I saw it as the beginning of a career in physics.
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Crazy Credits

Some behind-the-scenes footage can be seen near the end of the credits, featuring some singing and guitar playing. See more »

Connections

Featured in Nostalgia Critic: Are Video Games Art? (2013) See more »

Soundtracks

We Dwell Here
Music and Lyrics by Mish Conley
Performance by Urban Thunder, Warry Griffin, Mish Conley, Justin Beatty, and Thomas Fantasia
Produced by James Bonney (as Jim Bonney)
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Frequently Asked Questions

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User Reviews

 
Now this is how games should be
26 August 2014 | by (Finland) – See all my reviews

I'm not a big fan of first person shooters, but the first BioShock caught my attention last year with it's unique story and atmosphere, so I decided to buy Infinite last week to give that one also a try (BioShock 2 is yet to be conquered). I did expect a great game like the original BioShock, but I never expected to run into a masterpiece of modern gaming in it's own genre.

BioShock Infinite delivers superbly from every possible angle: the entertainment value, the world, the atmosphere, the characters/character development, the pacing, the dialogue, and most of all, the story. Every aspect of this game is perfectly unique and masterful, and Infinite accomplishes something that not many games can accomplish; it is very emotional, mature and deep, but also extremely fun to play.

If I compared BioShock Infinite to something in other forms of art, it would probably be the joining of David Lynch's Mullholland Drive and Stephen Kings The Dark Tower. But of course with thoroughly unique style that makes BioShock Infintite a game like no other. Can't but love that satirical, bleak, sadistic, mentally disturbed world that this game (and the whole game series for that matter) represents.

Not many games deserve a 10/10, because there usually is always something that doesn't fit, but BioShock Infinite is as perfect as it gets. Future classic, or maybe a classic already.


7 of 7 people found this review helpful.  Was this review helpful to you?

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