Everybody's Gone to the Rapture for PlayStation 4

Everybody's Gone to the Rapture

Aug 11, 2015
1414th of 7756

Trailer, Gameplay, & Screenshots

About this game

Developer: The Chinese Room
Content Rating: Mature


Over the course of the game, the player slowly pieces together the fate of the valley from the fragmentary memories of the people who made it their home. By finding and interacting with the traces of these lost lives, the player gradually learns about the stories and relationships of the inhabitants – how they lived, and how they died. All this is accomplished through revolutionary environmental storytelling – what you see and hear in Rapture is just as important as what you do.

Gamer Reviews

12020 Reviews
0 review
Yasemin Nihan Baseden


Feb 26, 2021

Aggregate Gamer Reviews

Critic Reviews

47 Reviews
Steven HansenAug 22, 2015
Rapture deals with mature, human subject matter -- failing relationships, aging, death -- with notable verisimilitude before acquiescing to its lurid, fantastical bent. The latter feels disconnected from the initially analog apocalypse and your thoughts on Dear Esther will likely echo off this ornate end. What Rapture does well feels slight. Interwoven character sketches stretched out like clippings of a short story dropped every mile.
Sidd MasandAug 16, 2015
Rapture’s story clocks in around 5-6 hours. There’s plenty of reason to go back and play through the game several times since you may miss some crucial plot points during your first playthrough. It’s important to note that Rapture is not a game that’s going to appeal to everybody. The simple gameplay mechanics, slow pacing and amount of focus the game requires may turn off some gamers off. However, those who are open minded, love exploration and want an emotional experience will enjoy the game.
Matthew Sakuraoka-GilmanAug 10, 2015
Everybody’s Gone To The Rapture is brave, it’s challenging, and it’s essential. How The Chinese Room has managed to convey this level of narrative artistry, while simultaneously offering us the freedom to dig through it’s characters’ lives so freely, is beyond me. It has to be experienced to be believed.

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