Death Stranding: Director’s Cut

Death Stranding: Director’s Cut

released on Sep 24, 2021

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Death Stranding: Director’s Cut

released on Sep 24, 2021

From legendary game creator Hideo Kojima comes a genre-defying experience, now expanded and remastered for PS5 in this definitive DIRECTOR’S CUT.

Experience an extended storyline through new missions in an expanded area. Make use of additional weapons and vehicles, take on new enemy types and explore new locations such as the Firing Range and Racetrack, featuring extra missions and minigames.

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A masterpiece I'd recommend to no-one. 📦🥾

A roller-coaster of a game, Death Stranding divisiveness is well-earned I think.

When the game hits you, it really hooks you with their incredible vistas and its strangely addicting gameplay. Walking from one site of the map to another its quite fun when it challenges your strategies and plans.

On the other hand, it gets incredible boring with it take some of your tools (Chapter 6) in order to create a sense of challenge, and some of it's encounter become repetitive and something you wish you could just skip.

It remains an incredible game, but one that I wish had keep it's focus on the traversal and planning side of the gameplay than it's stealth and combat side.

La manera definitiva de experimentar este juego, los nuevos elementos garantizan muchísimas mejoras de calidad de vida que hacen todo mas disfrutable, aunque sigue siento bastante introspectivo

why yes i think i would like to trip over rocks in 60fps, thank you very much

This review contains spoilers

Kojima can dress it up with whatever sci-fi jargon he wants, but his distrust and borderline paranoia about the institutions that make up society and the people that control them is clear to see. Sam, a man who will scar if he physically touches another person, travels across the entirety of America making connections for the makeshift president who never even existed in the first place and was using him as a tool for extinction the entire time. The game is littered with contradictions and ironies like this and it tells me that Kojima has little faith in the people in power and that efforts to unify will be fruitless if the foundations are built on murder and deceit and the exploitation of others. Kojima finds the inevitability of death and the existential cycles we’re all locked into terrifying, even soul crushing (“the world’s still broken… I’ve got no ties to anyone or anything. I might as well be dead”). The world and everyone in it are doomed to experience the same pain over and over again until an extinction resets everything. But there’s also comfort in that. There’s something reassuring about the knowledge that others have come before you and persevered through whatever hardship they faced, because it means you can do it too