Marvel's Spider-Man: Silver Lining for PlayStation 4

Marvel's Spider-Man: Silver Lining

Dec 21, 2018

Downloadble Content

This game requires the base game Marvel's Spider-Man to play.

Trailer, Gameplay, & Screenshots

About this game

Developer: Insomniac Games
Content Rating: Teen


Get three more suits for Spidey’s collection, including Peter Parker’s suit from the Columbia Pictures and Sony Pictures Animation film Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse. Collect even more trophies from new tasks that’ll test Spider-Man’s Super Hero skills. Listen in on J. Jonah Jameson’s fiery reactions to the events of Silver Lining in brand-new episodes of Just the Facts and read new in-game headlines and social posts from the Daily Bugle and citizens responding to the events in the DLC.

Gamer Reviews

16059 Reviews
0 review


Apr 4, 2021


Feb 26, 2020

Aggregate Gamer Reviews

Critic Reviews

15 Reviews
Stephen TailbyDec 22, 2018
Marvel's Spider-Man: Silver Lining wraps up the City That Never Sleeps storyline, but the hints towards a sequel make for a strange ending. A handful of new things to do will keep Spidey fans satisfied, and each side activity rewards you with some neat narrative details. It's a pretty by the numbers add-on, and if you enjoyed the rest of Insomniac's superhero title, there's no reason you won't like this.
Jonathon DornbushDec 21, 2018
Silver Lining’s plot is where the third chapter of Spider-Man’s DLC trilogy truly shines, overcoming some of the less intriguing side content. It elevates the uninteresting character aspects of the previous two chapters while tying everything together pretty neatly, and in doing so gives some weight to what might have otherwise been rote optional challenges.
Chandler WoodDec 28, 2018
Silver Lining is another excuse to strap on the web shooters and play more of one of 2018’s best games, but it makes that excuse in a way that feels complacent. Some great banter and a decent boss fight aside, it doesn’t provide satisfying conclusions to the stories that were started in the first two chapters while hastily wrapping up its own narrative threads without giving the nuances any room to breathe.