The Walking Dead: Season Two Episode 1 - All That Remains for PlayStation 3
PS3

The Walking Dead: Season Two Episode 1 - All That Remains

Dec 17, 2013
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Game Info

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About this game

Developer: Telltale Games
Content Rating: Mature

Summary

The sequel to 2012's Game of the Year continues several months after the events seen in Season One of The Walking Dead, and Clementine is searching for safety. But what can an ordinary child do to stay alive when the living can be just as bad – and sometimes worse – than the dead? As Clementine, you will encounter tragedy, struggle with survival and discover the harsh reality of things to come in a game series where every decision matters.

Critic Reviews

11 Reviews
8.08
Ben PotterJan 20, 2014
While we’ve been eager to avoid spoilers here, know that The Walking Dead: Season Two starts with a bang. As you’d expect, new characters are introduced, the writing and voice acting is outstanding, and you’ll feel more protective of protagonist Clementine than any previous episode. We are a little concerned that the already established character may influence your decisions a little too much, but this is still an undeniably strong opening to another promising Telltale Games series.
Ben MooreDec 17, 2013
Telltale also found new ways to surprise and just when it appears like you have a grasp on what’s happening, the circumstances completely change. Episode one not only reintroduces us to the world of The Walking Dead, it raises the stakes in such a way that Clementine’s situation is more perilous than ever. We weren’t convinced that season two could eclipse season one, but at least in a few ways, it already has.
8.00
Mitch DyerDec 17, 2013
Season 2’s premiere of The Walking Dead is predictable in good and bad ways — its character drama is strong, its technical prowess is not. Clementine’s character development highlights the fact that she was a secondary character, someone to look out for, in the first season. Here, she’s come into her own, learned from the Lee Everett we knew more about, and is stronger than she’s ever been — both as a person and a story’s subject.

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