A long, non-stop game, Eternal Darkness, a series of turn-based strategy games set in a post-apocalyptic world, is now available for the PC, Mac, and Linux.
You can buy the game from Steam, GOG, or the Origin store, but you can’t buy it on consoles.
Instead, you’ll need to buy the Eternal Darkness franchise on consoles for the PS4, Xbox One, and Xbox 360, and then, in the near future, on the PlayStation 4 Pro, the PlayStation Vita, and finally, the PC.
The game is set in the early years of the post-nuclear world, after the end of the world as we know it.
It’s also a game that doesn’t offer much to make it worthwhile.
The main story begins in the first of two episodes of the game, a quest that’s pretty standard in a turn-toy RPG.
After that, it gets much more interesting.
The first three episodes of Eternal Daylight are basically a single playthrough of the first six episodes.
You’re free to play the game at your leisure, but it’s not the sort of game that you’ll want to play over and over.
The player is able to take on missions that take them to places like the deserts of Egypt, the jungles of Indonesia, the mountains of Tibet, and the frozen tundra of North America.
They can also take on other missions, like searching for lost and abandoned artifacts, or helping survivors to rebuild their communities.
The story doesn’t feel too much like a linear story.
The exploration is slow and there are plenty of cutscenes to be found, but they don’t really add much to the gameplay.
You don’t get much of a sense of where you are in the story.
Most of the missions take place in places that have no obvious connection to the game world, like the ruins of an ancient city, a ruined city, or a forest.
There are some optional side missions that can be completed to gain some of the story’s rewards, but none of them feel as important as the main story.
These side missions have you searching for artifacts, finding lost and orphaned children, and hunting down other survivors.
The side missions feel like filler.
There’s no real sense of what’s going on in the world.
You never get a sense that the characters are trying to find the answers to some overarching plot, or that the game is trying to make you feel like you’re in a story.
Eternal Darkness is not a great game.
You’ll likely want to spend an hour or more playing it, or perhaps even more.
The graphics are dated and the characters don’t have the lifelike qualities of the other series’ characters.
You won’t be surprised to find out that the audio is subpar.
The sound design, while impressive, isn’t great.
The audio doesn’t do a great job of conveying the sense of dread and dreadful feeling that you get when you enter a dungeon.
The ambient music, on both the PC and Mac, is a bit more powerful.
The music is a mix of techno, ambient music that sounds like you might hear during an apocalyptic event, and some music that reminds you of The Beatles’ Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band.
There is also a slight ambient sound effect that can really bring the game to life, and that’s really something to appreciate.
If you’re a fan of RPGs and want a solid, engaging game, you may want to give Eternal Darkness a try.
It might not be the best game you’ll ever play, but its a solid experience nonetheless.