SpellForce: The Order of Dawn
|a game by||Phenomic Game Development|
|Editor Rating:||9/10, based on 1 review, 2 reviews are shown|
|User Rating:||7.3/10 - 3 votes|
|Rate this game:|
|See also:||SpellForce Series|
The SpellForce: The Order of Dawn is a mix of Action and adventure. It has both single and multiplayer options. It involves role-playing, strategy, and it was developed by Phenomics Games. The scene of the game is in a big broken world called Eo, whereas, as a player, you can take the role of the main character and try to perform tasks. The game attempts to combine the elements of RPG games with the RTS genre, and it’s not really new as games like WarCraft 3 and others that came either before or after have done a similar thing.
List of chapters
- Rohen - In this chapter, you will follow Rohen's path from Greyfell to Frost Marsh. If you are new to Spell Force, we recommend that you read the prologue, i.e., tutorial, before immersing yourself in the world of SpellForce; the tutorial is well guided. There are some reports of tutorial errors that make it impossible to complete, so be careful or forget about it altogether. The first Greyfell map is straightforward enough to learn the basics.
- Phoenix - In this chapter, you will take a journey to the Darklands to get the Phoenix Stone. Finding the Phoenix Stone is the only way to stop the dark wizard from fulfilling his evil plans.
- The circle - Once you find the Phoenix Stone, the next thing is hunting down the Soulforger and the magician of the dark circle and stop his evil scheme for good! This chapter is the beginning of the End.
While starting the game, the players are allowed to create a character or choose a ready-made one that depicts the player in the game. The player can begin the game at level one, which requires completion of a challenge getting rid of hostile game units to get XP points in order to increase their level. The character of the game is an immortal warrior named Rune Warrior, who was built through destroyed wizards around the world to fight their wars. The game has three different modes like free to play, campaigns, and multiplayer, and each game mode has several missions. The game is divided into three chapters with many levels.
SpellForce: The order of the dawn is one of those games that is completely interesting to me. The challenges, characters, and enemies all make it more exciting. It is immersive as when I start playing; I feel like I am completely in another world. I can't even recollect the number of hours I have spent playing the game.
- Incredible visual design, especially the big structures and varied terrain
- The fusion of RPG and RTS offers two unique gaming experiences in one
- Here are the richest and most beautiful images of RTS to date. The graphics alone are an excellent highlight of the game, and you nearly would not notice any flaw in the game
- Extremely weak vocal acting
- Surface systems become tiring towards the end
- It is clear where most of the effort went to developing the game and not testing it. Some accused THQ Nordic of launching a beta version and allowing customers to test it. Given the number of bugs, it is difficult to argue against that.
- Even though there is a combination of RPG and RTS elements, both features appear to be compromised.
- The game does not give the player enough time to establish adequate defenses or provide sufficient resources to build the strength needed to succeed.
Download SpellForce: The Order of Dawn
- PC compatible
- Operating systems: Windows 10/Windows 8/Windows 7/2000/Vista/WinXP
A Bit Like alcohol and pregnancy, genres don't normally mix. But nowadays, anything goes, so up steps Spell Force. At first glance it's a pretty standard fantasy RTS, but upon deeper perusal, you'll find all the stats that a heavily-bearded RPG fan could possibly yearn for.
Complementing the actually-quite-good mix of genres is a pretty engine, an impressive range of units and enough main and sub-missions to keep you occupied until the sequel's release.
However, the otherwise great mix is let down by a poor story and the fact that the battles require very little strategy to win, with defeat being the harder to achieve option (for once). But for this bargain-basement price, less than two pints of lager-beer, you can't complain at getting two genres for the price of one.