The Last of Us Part II

Naughty Dog has released the official The Last of Us Part II launch trailer

With the release of Naughty Dog’s The Last Of Us Part II inching closer, promotion for the highly anticipated game is now in full swing, the latest of which, comes in the form of a new cinematic TV commercial.The TV spot, which apparently aired on ESPN, features cinematic CGI cuts between scenes of Ellie playing her guitar and singing for Dina, and her encountering Clickers and other highly dangerous survivors. As the spot ends, she stands up from behind a car, gun in hand and ready to fight.

The teaser itself sees Ellie struggling with her emotions and the various enemies that The Last of Us Part 2 will throw at her. While running from one group of enemies, she runs into another made up of Clickers; she later finds herself in a one-on-one battle with a WLF member, which ends with her getting thrown like a rag doll. Her last fight sees her preparing to fire into a crowd of Seraphites.

All of this footage cuts between scenes of Ellie visualizing her girlfriend and playing thematically correct music on her guitar. The song she’s singing is called “True Faith” by Lotte Kesner, and fans can currently find it on Apple Music. The Apple site will also be where the official The Last of Us Podcast will premiere in a few days. If you are in need of Cheap The Last of Us Part 2 Money Top Up, come to z2u.com, where you can enjoy the cheapest price online and 3% off with a coupon code “Z2U”.

While the trailer doesn’t show any The Last of Us 2 gameplay, it does give a good idea of it. The way Ellie moves in the one-on-one fight of the teaser is accurate to how she’ll handle in the actual game. Her small and lean physic allows her to move quickly in and out of combat and score multiple hits, but it’s still better for her to be at a range when dealing with bigger opponents.

The latest episode of Inside The Last Of Us Part II has also showcased the minute details that are going into the game, from how characters’ forehead veins pop and how their tears flow, to the recreation of Seattle’s landscapes years after the apocalyptic pandemic broke out.