Gray Dawn for PC
PC - Windows

Gray Dawn

Jun 7, 2018
1980th of 19662

Trailer, Gameplay, & Screenshots


About this game

Content Rating: Rating pending


Gray Dawn is a psychological thriller game that is infused with religious elements which are seen through beautiful and terrifying worlds. You play as Father Abraham, a priest who has embarked on a quest to find a missing altar boy.

System Requirements


  • OS: Windows 64-bit
  • Processor: Intel Core i7-3930K /AMD Ryzen 5 1600
  • Memory: 8 GB RAM
  • Graphics: GeForce GTX 1060 6GB / Radeon RX 580
  • DirectX: Version 11
  • Storage: 6 GB available space


  • OS: Windows 64-bit
  • Processor: Intel Core i5-2400/AMD FX-8320
  • Memory: 8 GB RAM
  • Graphics: GeForce GTX 770 / Radeon R9 280X
  • Storage: 6 GB available space

Gamer Reviews

288 Reviews

Aggregate Gamer Reviews

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Critic Reviews

6 Reviews
Jackson BostianJul 07, 2018
Truth be told, I had a great time with Gray Dawn. Laughing at the absurdity with my friend made it a really fun experience. It’s an awful horror game. That needs to be understood. There’s no horror classic to be found here, and there are many games to scratch that itch for less than $20. That said, if you’re the type to grab a couple of friends and head to the cinema to see a movie that’s so bad it’s good, then I would absolutely recommend Gray Dawn. I give it a 66.6 out of 100.
Richard CostaAug 04, 2018
Walking over lakes as paintings of Christ appeared under me. Traversing bridges of light to raise a sunken temple as gigantic statues of Buddha and an Orthodox elder looked on. A procession of Romanian peasants, with a haunting soundtrack. Spotting a painting by Hieronymus Bosch in a massive ship dotted with Hebrew symbols. Yet these moments are just not enough to make Gray Dawn a great game, and it’s unfortunate that I can’t recommend it in its current state.
Damien GulaJun 26, 2018
Gray Dawn is true to its description of being a psychological thriller with religious elements, but it can’t seem to focus in on which religious elements it wants to portray. At points, it seems to synchronize all of the religious imagery into one, which removes it far from the Catholic traditions it seeks to portray.

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