Death Stranding Action Game: Those days of having an abundance of free time but a shortage of games to play are long gone. However, with the Director’s Cut finally available on Steam, I couldn’t pass up the opportunity to play through Death Stranding again.
As a longtime Koj-fan, I was eager to check out the PC version after playing the PS4 version, and I was not let down by the special editions of his games. In my experience, the game hadn’t evolved much since I last played it.
However, my surroundings irrevocably warped how I understood and felt about the event. The pandemic, which prompted introspection and fond memories, has made it impossible for any player to experience the game the same way they did before.
Even more baffling was the fact that I kept returning. One of the most striking things (and this is probably quite damning of me) about revisiting a game years after finishing it is how much I’ve forgotten.
Especially in the ones you remembered enjoying, a tiny moment would set off a sense of direction, and you’d eat it up as the old synapses in your brain fired again. Some aspects of Hideo Kojima’s games are taken for granted due to his free rein and the esteem he holds.
The majority of Death Stranding’s soundtrack is provided by the band Low Roar, whose songs range from coherent ballads about isolation and perseverance to delicate acoustic numbers and atmospheric mood pieces of distorted electronica.
Similarly miraculous is the band’s music’s contextual fit in the world. The way it is used, however, can still be breathtaking. There is a wind farm in Death Stranding, and it’s there that you’ll experience some of the game’s toughest challenges.
Years after release, Death Stranding keeps delivering / Personal Picks(Image credit: Future)In addition to our main Game of the Year Awards 2022, each member of the PC Gamer team is shining a…
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As if avoiding the BTs and rugged terrain wasn’t enough, you also have to contend with the relentless erosion of your equipment as time passes, Sam’s and the player’s strength dwindling under the weight of the game’s demands and pressures.
You’ll hear “Anything You Need” by Low Roar play as you near the end of this taxing sequence and catch the first glimpse of your final destination. One of music’s many strengths is its ability to give depth and meaning to words, turning even the most mundane prose into something emotionally charged.
As you take in the scene and start your descent, this song strikes an odd balance between those who are coming and those who are going, as well as between those who are giving and those who are receiving.
That moment I had to squeak out, moving slowly so I could take it all in, reflect on my feelings as I made the trip, and store the experience permanently in my mind.
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