They are made from the same metal as the Colossus of Rhodes and wield a massive club. In the game, Kratos must fight them head-on. If the Bronze Talos receives any damage, it begins to heat up. The more damage it receives, the more it heats up. The Bronze Talos is first yellow and then orange, red, lightning yellow and finally, it starts to lose pieces of its body. When it looses six pieces, a quick time event can be initiated. When it becomes white hot, it starts falling to pieces. Once the Talos has been damaged enough, it will go into a weakened state, in which Kratos can then grab its own club, and use it to smash the Bronze Talos to pieces.
Kratos encounters these statues twice in the game; during the Poseidon's chamber when escorting the Poseidon Princess to her death and during the first Trial of the Labyrinth where Kratos could ride on the Cerberus Mongrel to help him defeat these taloses.
- In Greek mythology, Talos was a massive giant of bronze, whose only weakness was a pin in his ankle that held his veins shut. The sorceress Medea, with the aid of Jason, would eventually remove this pin, causing Talos to bleed to death.
- The working title of this enemy was the Brute and originally he wield a crystal pillar, possible Onyx, this was mentioned in the early previews of game by GamePro and is also been seen in the concept art.
- According to the same early previews of God of War III, the Bronze Taloses are made of the same material as the Colossus of Rhodes.
- The blue energy beneath their bronze skin is similar to the Colossus.
- The Bronze Talos is the only Talos in the series that wields no hammer, instead it wields a club.