SIMULACRA for Xbox One
Xbox One


Dec 3, 2019
To get a playcore, a minimum of 50 gamer ratings and 3 critic reviews are required.

Trailer, Gameplay, & Screenshots


Buy now

About this game

Developer: Kaigan Games OÜ
Content Rating: Mature


From the creators of Sara is Missing, SIMULACRA is an interactive FMV horror experience of exploring a missing woman’s phone. You found the lost phone of a woman named Anna. In it, you see a desperate cry for help in the form of a video message. The phone behaves strangely as you dive deeper into it. You talk to her friends and they have no idea where she is. Her texts, emails and photo gallery provides fragments of information. It's up to you to piece it together. Recover lost files, piece back corrupted data, and retrace her final steps. Find her before it's too late.

Gamer Reviews

19 Reviews

Aggregate Gamer Reviews

This game has not been reviewed. Be the first to review it!

Critic Reviews

8 Reviews
Kim SnaithDec 04, 2019
Despite its issues, Simulacra still kept me hooked for the duration of my playthrough. I’m not sure I’ll want to jump back in any time soon, but I’m glad I snooped on Anna’s phone and found out what happened to her. However, if you have a PC, perhaps play it on there: not only is it easier to navigate than the console release, it’s also less than half the price on Steam. But if you don’t mind coughing up, Simulacra is a fair addition to the ever-growing FMV genre.
Jamie BaldockDec 03, 2019
SIMULACRA is a great horror experience. It might not look it off the bat but I thoroughly enjoyed the jump-scares that this game provided. When the story pulls you in you’ll be surprised at how far down the rabbit hole you go. Shock value and great story line await in this title and I hope it gets the attention it deserves.
Jamie DaviesJan 25, 2020
SIMULACRA is obviously not a typical videogame. There’s not much to speak of in terms of gameplay (outside of a few “rearrange the word/picture fragments to decrypt the message” moments) and its story beats are experienced entirely through text messages, video-logs and the occasional —sometimes poorly acted— voicemail. Despite its shortcomings regarding the limited scope of the virtual smartphone, I can’t help but admire Kaigan Games’ attempt to bring a unique vision to life.

Similar Games