Darkest Dungeon: The Crimson Court for PC
PC - DLC, Windows

Darkest Dungeon: The Crimson Court

Jun 19, 2017

Downloadble Content

This game requires the base game Darkest Dungeon to play.

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Game Info


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About this game

Content Rating: Teen


"THE BLOOD...I MUST HAVE THE BLOOD!" Darkest Dungeon: The Crimson Court is the first expansion for the award-winning grim and gothic RPG by Red Hook Studios. Crimson Court is a parallel campaign experienced alongside the main Darkest Dungeon content that will provide you with new challenges and variation at every difficulty level. The narrative grounding sheds some light on the Ancestor’s early days, and will be presented in the same style of cut-scenes you’ve seen elsewhere in the game.

System Requirements


  • OS: Windows 7+
  • Graphics: Open GL 3.2+ Compliant
  • Storage: 1 GB available space
  • Additional Notes: 1080p, 16:9 recommended


  • OS: Windows 7+
  • Graphics: Open GL 3.2+ Compliant
  • Storage: 1 GB available space
  • Additional Notes: 1080p, 16:9 recommended

Critic Reviews

7 Reviews
Dan StapletonJun 26, 2017
The Crimson Court pumps Darkest Dungeon full of disturbing blood-sucking enemies, a challenging new class, and a marathon-style new area that forces you to think differently about how to sustain your team over a long run. While there’s definitely enough new content in The Crimson Court to come back to Darkest Dungeon for, it’s more the kind of DLC that mixes things up for a new replay than an essential upgrade you should install from the beginning.
Nic RowenJun 28, 2017
If you’re new to the dungeon or it's been a long time since you ventured into its depths, do yourself a favor and get your sea legs ready before wading into the bloody pools of The Crimson Court. If you’re an experienced delver looking for a new challenge, then by all means, step into the moonlight and find out what the night has in store for you.
Joseph SaleJun 30, 2017
The Ancestor did certain things which made me feel empathy for him, gave me a sense of how he tried to stop the flood of something inevitable, and greater than he could ever be. To feel something new, for a character we have loathed for a year, is an impressive feat, and the writers at Red Hook must be commended. I also sensed, very, very subtly, that the story was also advancing. The narrator was less sarcastic, less taunting. There was a tiredness, a fatalistic exhaustion, which made his commentary ever-slightly tender.


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