Ghostwire: Tokyo Review
Ghostwire: Tokyo Review – Noisy Pixel
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Ghostwire: Tokyo – Easy Allies Review
Ghostwire: Tokyo is full of supernatural twists and turns, with combat mechanics that feel viscerally satisfying as you wander the streets of its eerily abandoned city.
Written by Michael Huber
Video Edited by Don Casanova
Reviewed on PlayStation 5
Available on PC and PlayStation 5
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Ghostwire: Tokyo Review – The Final Verdict
While it falls prey to many trappings of modern open world games, Ghostwire: Tokyo does so much in such a uniquely distinct way that it still stays with you. Though it’s formulaic and relies on certain design tropes, the veneer wrapped around all of that still makes it feel like a very unique experience.
In a few months from now, when I think back on Ghostwire: Tokyo, that it has a “clear the map” open world probably won’t be the thing that sticks with me- it will be how unique its tone and atmosphere are, how fun its combat it is, how eerie and psychedelic the experience feels, or how strangely affecting its quests could often be. And ultimately, that uniqueness is its biggest asset, even when it is paradoxically at odds with so much of its design being straightforward and mundane.
Ghostwire: Tokyo Review
Ghostwire: Tokyo doesn’t reinvent the wheel when it comes to open-world games, but its unique setting, tremendous attention to detail, and singular combat make it stand out amongst its contemporaries.