Lara Croft and the Temple of Osiris for PC
PC - Windows

Lara Croft and the Temple of Osiris

Dec 9, 2014
6.80
playscore
Average
3126th of 38133

Trailer, Gameplay, & Screenshots

About this game

Developer: Crystal Dynamics
Content Rating: Teen

Summary

Lara Croft and the Temple of Osiris takes place deep in the deserts of Egypt. In her new adventure, Lara must join forces with rival treasure hunter Carter Bell and imprisoned gods Horus and Isis, to defeat the evil god Set. As Lara and her companions fight the elements of nature across the sands and through ancient tombs, they will battle legendary deities and creatures of myth. With the fate of the world at stake, Lara must recover the fragments of Osiris to stop Set from enslaving all mankind.

System Requirements

Recommended

  • OS: Windows Vista, Windows 7, Windows 8
  • Processor: Quad core CPU: AMD Phenom II X4 955 or Intel Core i5-750
  • Memory: 8 GB RAM
  • Graphics: AMD Radeon HD R7/ NVidia GTX 650
  • DirectX: Version 11
  • Storage: 5 GB available space

Minimum

  • OS: Windows Vista, Windows 7, Windows 8
  • Processor: 2.0 GHz high end Dual Core CPU
  • Memory: 4 GB RAM
  • Graphics: AMD Radeon HD 6000 series or better / NVidia GeForce 500 series or better
  • DirectX: Version 11
  • Storage: 5 GB available space

Critic Reviews

18 Reviews
7.38
Andrew MattDec 19, 2015
Lara Croft and the Temple of Osiris is a great game to grab for a weekend of couch co-op with family or friends. However, you won’t find much appealing to continue to play it once you’ve defeated Set and made the world a happy place with its lackluster look system. Enjoy it for what it is, but don’t expect to invest considerable time into it.
Paul TamburroDec 12, 2014
In the end, Lara Croft and the Temple of Osiris was almost an enjoyable sequel to Guardian of Light. However, it’s impossible to look past its glaring problems with performance, which sully what could have been an otherwise enjoyable sequel.
Emanuel MaibergDec 10, 2014
I always prefer a game that leaves me wanting more to one that wears out its welcome, but Lara Croft and the Temple of Osiris cuts off before its ideas are fully developed—I didn't solve enough permutations of its puzzles and shoot enough bugs in the face to feel fully satisfied, and once I finished it, I didn't see enough of a reason to go back. That said, I liked it a lot for as long as it lasted.

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