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The Dark Pictures Anthology: The Devil in Me (18 November 2022) - reviews from OpenCritic posted

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  • Commissar SFLUFAN changed the title to The Dark Pictures Anthology: The Devil in Me (Autumn 2022) - Story Trailer
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  • Commissar SFLUFAN changed the title to The Dark Pictures Anthology: The Devil in Me (18 November 2022) - Release Date Trailer

Game director of The Dark Pictures Anthology: The Devil In Me Tom Heaton talks story, gameplay improvements, fans and what's next for the series.




Ahead of its appearance at Gamescom, Eurogamer was given the chance to watch a pre-prepared keynote on The Devil In Me, the next instalment and first season finale of Supermassive Games’ The Dark Pictures Anthology. The preview, hosted by director Tom Heaton, included footage from one of the episode’s later scenes, and a look at its various gameplay improvements.


This early look began by introducing the story and main characters of The Devil In Me, and setting up its stakes. Supermassive’s latest horror chapter centres on Lonnit Entertainment, a small TV production company developing a documentary series on famous serial killers, and a gentleman named Granthem Du'Met, who inherited a hotel with reproductions of rooms from HH Holmes' infamous “Murder Castle”. Once the team arrives to meet Du'Met, however, it's clear the hotel is a much more accurate reproduction than they previously realised.


Wilder, played by Jessie Buckley, stars as the show's presenter. In our preview she was described as introverted and lacking self-confidence, but with a fierce determination to do the right thing. Heaton later told me that Wilder was "quite damaged" when I asked more about the character. "She's carrying this secret most of the people on the crew don't know about at all," he said, and added that she could sometimes snap at people while attempting to process issues from the past.





Game director Tom Heaton talks us through some of the horrors waiting in The Dark Pictures Anthology: The Devil In Me, and the inspirations behind them.




"The thing we're doing with The Dark Pictures is exploring different sub genres of horror," explains game director Tom Heaton. The Dark Pictures Anthology is, well, a horror anthology, each a compact standalone scary game where you explore and deal with QTEs and hazardous choices, in the vein of Supermassive's smash hit Until Dawn. The idea, says Heaton, is that each one takes one or two horror sub-genres and mines them, maybe subverting the tropes here and there. Up next is The Devil In Me, inspired by the infamous Chicago serial killer H. H. Holmes.


"What I think we decided with The Dark Pictures games early on was that the next game in the series would be very different from the last game, because we want to keep it fresh, we want to give the audience new," Heaton explains. So, after a zombie ghost ship in Man Of Medan, the psychological witch hauntings in Little Hope, and military squad vs. vampire aliens in House Of Ashes, Heaton pitches The Devil In Me as kind of Saw meets The Shining. It's a serial killer slasher in a weirdo hotel, and it has a true crime element. And I have to say, it's probably the most excited I've been for a Dark Pictures entry.


If you've not heard of H. H. Holmes in specific you've probably heard of him by proxy. That guy who had a special hotel in Chicago for murdering people? That's your boy Henry Howard. "He's an incredible character," says Heaton. "I mean, obviously, he's a terrible character, but he's very compelling." Holmes moved to Chicago and built a hotel to take advantage of the extra visitors coming to see the World's Fair in 1893. He was arrested and confessed to killing 27 people in his Murder Castle hotel, which was reported to be full of torture chambers, traps and maze-like dead-ends. A line from his confession, "I was born with the devil in me", provides the title for the game.





We sat down to interview Tom Heaton, game director of The Devil in Me, the latest addition to The Dark Pictures Anthology.




When a group of keen filmmakers is adamant on securing the second season of their true-crime show, the finale of their first season needs to go out with a bang. The issue, however, is that they’re creatively bankrupt, until a mysterious architect approaches them with an irresistible offer. The Devil in Me, releasing this autumn from Supermassive Games, follows the crew as they investigate the crimes of notorious serial killer, H. H. Holmes, over a century later.


The Devil in Me takes you to a brand-new location with an all-new cast, then takes inspiration from of the most infamous serial killers of all time, and introduces new gameplay mechanics to boot. It seems that any fan of Dark Pictures or even true crime is undoubtedly going to enjoy the game, but we sat down with The Devil in Me’s game director, Tom Heaton, to ask exactly what he thinks we should all be looking forward to and why.





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  • Commissar SFLUFAN changed the title to The Dark Pictures Anthology: The Devil in Me (18 November 2022) - new previews posted
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Game Information

Game Title: The Dark Pictures Anthology: The Devil in Me



  • PC (Nov 18, 2022)
  • PlayStation 5 (Nov 18, 2022)
  • Xbox One (Nov 18, 2022)
  • Xbox Series X/S (Nov 18, 2022)
  • PlayStation 4 (Nov 18, 2022)

Developer: Supermassive Games

Publisher: BANDAI NAMCO Entertainment


Review Aggregator:

OpenCritic - 72 average - 56% recommended


Critic Reviews

Digitally Downloaded - 4.5 / 5


At the same time, after Supermassive Games promised us an anthology that celebrated all the different kinds of horror out there, what they’ve given us instead is a stagnating series of sequels. Do I hope The Dark Pictures continues? Yes. Very much so. I still believe we need an anthology of horror in the vein of Cabinet of Curiosities to explore a wider range of horror in video games. But come the second “season”, Supermassive Games needs to start delivering an anthology.

GameSpew - 9 / 10


Rarely putting a foot wrong in terms of production and storytelling, we’ve loved every moment we’ve spent with The Devil in Me, an absolutely wonderful conclusion to The Dark Pictures Anthology’s first season. Its story is the most captivating and the most well-realised; so much work has gone into crafting characters and locations, and the sheer goriness will delight and horrify in equal measures. Supermassive Games continues to go from strength to strength, and with The Devil in Me, the studio has cemented itself as a master of the horror genre.

WhatIfGaming - 9 / 10


In the end, The Devil In Me is a thrilling new addition to the series. It brings a lot of brand new innovative ideas to the genre, which personally have been on my wishlist for a long time. The menacing hotel is a great setting, the characters are dynamic and purposeful, and there is something to be said about how the game is a fitting way to send off chapter 1 in The Dark Pictures Anthology.

XboxEra - 9 / 10


In conclusion, without a doubt, this is the best Dark Anthology game so far and a true climax to season one.  Not only fans of the series but fans of the genre will love playing this.  The acting, visual detail, sound design and writing could not be bettered here.  Series mechanics have not only been improved but also extended delivering an extra level of depth to a fantastic experience.  In short developer, Supermassive Games has delivered a horror classic that will keep players on the edge of their seats for hours.


Who Lives and who dies?  You can try to decide!


Gaming Nexus - 8.8 / 10


As the strongest entry yet, Devil in Me is a great finale for Season One of The Dark Pictures Anthology. With an original story and some showstopping sequences, the game is a step up for the series, despite some minor technical and animation issues. Fans of the franchise and horror in general should not hesitate to pick this one up, as Supermassive shows the true potential of its anthology experiment.

GAMES.CH - German - 85%


We love the more realistic story approach and character set of The Devil in Me as well as the expanded gameplay mechanics. Don't expect a totally different experience or an absolute genre high flier from the season's finale, but in any case the best episode inside The Dark Pictures Dye Anthology so far.

God is a Geek - 8.5 / 10


With its creepy setting and constant threat, The Devil in Me provides a satisfying horror experience for fans of the series.

PushStartPlay - 8.5 / 10


The Devil in Me provides a bloodshed of suspense, horror and fun. It’s the perfect send-off for season one of The Dark Pictures Anthology.

COGconnected - 84 / 100


The Dark Pictures Anthology: The Devil in Me is a fitting end to the season. Each game celebrates the many facets of horror but this title resonates in a way that surpasses previous entries in the franchise. The voice acting is brilliant and this helps to make the characters feel authentic. As well as this, the improvements in traversal and inventory give it more gameplay options. While the movement is a little stiff and the concept is still cliché, the execution of its storytelling and characterization is to die for.

MondoXbox - Italian - 8.3 / 10


The Dark Pictures Anthology: The Devil in Me is the best episode yet in Supermassive's horror anthology, and their most captivating game overall. The claustrophobic atmospheres, the excellent audio production and the tense script filled with jumpscares are accompanied by small but significant improvements in the game formula. Definitely a game to have if you love narrative horror experiences.

CGMagazine - 8 / 10


If you loved the other Dark Pictures anthology games, The Dark Pictures: The Devil In Me contained its core essence, and continues to innovate new ways to keep players interested.

DASHGAMER.com - 8 / 10


From the blood curdling sensations met upon orientation at H.H. Holmes odd tribute hotel, to the psychotic nature that begins to break down between its cast of characters and the events that unfold in front of them, it's honestly the most emotionally jarring and horrific chapters I've experienced in gaming.

Game Rant - 4 / 5


Despite a few shortcomings and inconsistencies, The Dark Pictures: Devil in Me brings the anthology's first season to a powerful end.

Gamepur - 8 / 10


While it’s not breaking any new ground in the exploration-based gameplay, the core tenants of what makes a good Dark Pictures game are all here. The Devil in Me is one of the better page-turners in the genre, leaving enough room at the back of the book for the team to make it even better when Season Two kicks off.

GamesCreed - 4 / 5


A Dark Pictures Anthology: The Devil in Me is another proficient project in Supermassive Games’ portfolio and offers a bloodthirsty finale to a very popular and addictive series that will surely have your eyes locked in your screens from start to finish, but in the end, it's a terrifying finale to A Dark Pictures Anthology series.

Hardcore Gamer - 4 / 5


The Devil in Me not only sticks the landing for The Dark Pictures Anthology, but it does so with a highly-improved game that shows off the potential of this series, feeling like a culmination of every lesson Supermassive has learned along the way.

Hey Poor Player - 4 / 5


Supermassive Games successfully concludes the first season of The Dark Pictures Anthology on a thundering note. Powerful performances from a diverse cast of characters and an extremely interesting premise based off of real-life serial killer H.H. Holmes allows The Devil In Me to outshine its predecessors in just about every way. Sure it’s got nothing to do with the supernatural, but a Saw-inspired murder house with a twisted mastermind behind it does more than enough to induce fear and tension.

Hobby Consolas - Spanish - 80 / 100


It is not the best installment of this first season, but it is a solid bet for those who enjoy a direct adventure and sheltered by the resources of the "slashers".

IGN Spain - Spanish - 8 / 10


The Dark Pictures Anthology: The Devil in Me is one of the most interesting horror games of the year, even if its stupendous premise doesn't hold up to the end. A fun and terrifying title that introduces very grateful novelties to a well-known formula.

Stevivor - 8 / 10


The Devil in Me is a clear demonstration that Supermassive is learning from the grand experiment that is The Dark Pictures. It not only finishes Season 1 with a bang, but has me incredibly excited for what’s to come.

The Beta Network - 8 / 10


The Devil in Me is a rock-solid entry in The Dark Pictures Anthology. Featuring some tense scenes of fear and paranoia, a disorienting dynamic mansion and a serial killer on the loose for good measure. Just don’t expect this game to be a SAW-inspired death trap fiesta.

The Games Machine - Italian - 8 / 10


The last chapter of this first season of The Dark Pictures Anthology confirms the desire to continue to produce products of thickness, balanced on the front of the gameplay, but not for this time still. Supermassive Games tries to do things right, improves some things, gives its best in storytelling and guarantees the player the entertainment necessary to continue and start again, looking for the new choice to make. Stay until the end of the credits, it will be worth it!

TheGamer - 4 / 5


The Devil in Me is an excellent evolution in The Dark Pictures anthology that weaves an interesting story in a complex and exciting environment that’s both fun and horrifying to explore. It’s the perfect choice for horror fans, full of tense moments, jump scares, and gory scenes. While some of the new features are a little hit or miss, it’s arguably the best title in the anthology. It could do with a little more polish in places, but it’s a game I am keen to replay to delve into the background story further, and hopefully, next time, I’ll ensure everyone lives.

We Got This Covered - 4 / 5


'The Dark Pictures Anthology' season one ends on a high with 'The Devil in Me', Supermassive Games' scariest entry in the franchise yet. There are a couple of flaws, but given how much this franchise has improved since 2019's 'Man of Medan' we're more than ready to forgive them, and can't wait to see what Supermassive serves up in season two.

WellPlayed - 8 / 10


After a slow start to the series, The Devil in Me is a satisfying end to The Dark Pictures' first season with its fascinating setting and improved gameplay leaving me excited for the second season.

Cerealkillerz - German - 7.7 / 10


With a realistic setting, The Devil in Me manages to deliver a worthy season finale. The reason for this is the authentic cast, which finds itself in a challenging struggle for survival in the style of Saw. Despite the new gameplay mechanics, the game isn't showing its best technically this time either, especially when it comes to the sound. That's all the more unfortunate, because that's how Until Dawn could have been knocked off the narrative horror throne.

GamingTrend - 75 / 100


While The Dark Pictures Anthology: The Devil in Me contains some incredibly effective horror, it has the rug pulled from under it by a flubbed finale and some immoral choices the game considers "correct."

IGN Italy - Italian - 7.5 / 10


The Devil in Me still fails to make the big leap among the greatest champions of the genre, but as a narrative adventure with a horror background it works well.

PlayStation Universe - 7.5 / 10


Supermassive Games rounds off its first season of The Dark Pictures Anthology with its strongest entry yet in the shape of The Devil In Me. It's a bit undercooked on the technical side, and it takes a while to get moving properly, but when you get to the meat of the game, it's up there with Supermassive's most confident work.

Press Start - 7.5 / 10


The Dark Pictures Anthology: The Devil In Me remains as enjoyable and engaging as previous games in the series, though it ultimately squanders its potential with a distinct lack of dread, tension, and surprises. While its more grounded approach is bound to be divisive amongst fans, it's still well worth your time and an enjoyable, if not inconsistently, put-together thriller.

Generación Xbox - Spanish - 73 / 100


The Dark Pictures Anthology: The Devil in Me, the fourth installment of the series and the conclusion of the first season, uses a serial killer to tell a story in which death has value.

Everyeye.it - Italian - 7.2 / 10


More long-lived, rich and experimental than the other episodes, The Devil in Me concludes the first season in a somewhat discontinuous way.

Impulsegamer - 3.6 / 5


Overall, The Dark Pictures Anthology: The Devil in Me is a decent installment that provides the most in terms of gameplay compared to other games in the series. While I found it much more engaging than the previous installment and with a better premise than most, it didn't do much else to distinguish itself from other installments narratively.

Checkpoint Gaming - 7 / 10


The Dark Pictures Anthology: The Devil in Me is the best game in the series yet. Featuring a solid cast and dynamics to boot, I was well engaged in wanting to ensure everyone made it out of the horrific Murder Castle alive and was genuinely devastated when some didn't. More opportunities are provided to explore and pick apart the environment than ever, often unearthing genuinely intriguing readables. Technical shortcomings once again rear their head a bit, showing stiff character animations from time to time and varied visual fidelity in some character models. Some of the equipment you'll use to poke about the hell you've found yourself in is inconsequential but when they work they really work. At the end of the day, these flaws are forgivable. With obstructive shifting walls and deadly traps waiting around every corner so that you're never really sure when you're safe or not, The Devil in Me is a very alluring setting for horror fans.

GameSpot - 7 / 10


Supermassive calls its latest Dark Pictures entry the end of its first season, and it goes out with a bang.

Gameblog - French - 7 / 10


The Devil in Me is certainly the best game of The Dark Pictures Anthology thanks to its antagonist, to this hotel full of traps and a scarier experience than before. At the same time, this episode has the same flaws than its predecessors.

GamingBolt - 7 / 10


The newest Dark Pictures game tries some new things and offers some good scares despite not out-doing previous entries by much.

Metro GameCentral - 7 / 10


Easily the best of The Dark Pictures anthology series, with a horror story that is deliciously chilling, surprisingly well acted, and far more interesting to play than its predecessors.

Saudi Gamer - Arabic - 7 / 10


The series has settled on a level of quality and style and this entry is no different. The different stories offered are what differentiates each entry and this one's interesting enough

TheReviewGeek - 7 / 10


The Devil In Me should be a devilishly moreish entry in the Dark Pictures anthology, and it definitely has the narrative chops to make for a bloody good horror. Unfortunately, those aforementioned bugs and glitches haunt this title and hold it back from being a better experience. If you can get around these issues though, there’s lots to like here.

UnGeek - 7 / 10


The Devil In Me is a highly enjoyable thrill ride down a madman’s castle of horrors with impressive-looking visuals that elevates the subtle yet effective atmosphere. If you can tolerate a lackluster cast and a choppy first act, this is one horror experience that’s worth having.

Worth Playing - 7 / 10


The Dark Pictures Anthology: Episode 4 – The Devil in Me is a solid ending to the first "season" of the franchise. It isn't the best game in the lineup (I'd probably give that to House of Ashes), but it's probably the best horror story of the lot. The same familiar gameplay is bolstered by some new additions, but at the end of the day, they don't change the formula. If you've played the previous games, you have a pretty good idea of what to expect here. The Devil in Me shows that Supermassive is experimenting with The Dark Pictures Anthology and trying to expand what its games can be. I'm looking forward to seeing what Season 2 brings.

Gamersky - Chinese - 6.6 / 10


Compared with the previous episodes, The Dark Pictures Anthology: The Devil in Me doesn't seem so special, old problems are still there. what's more, its selections and plot are bad, which may greatly affect players' experience. Therefore, I think it is the worst episode of the series so far, and it's not a good end to the first season.

GamePro - German - 65 / 100


The Devil in Me is the best part of the series, but its technical problems always tear us out of the otherwise good horror.

Gamefa - Persian - 6.5 / 10


The Dark Pictures: Devil in Me, is a good example of a medicore interactive video game. good story with deep sense of suspens, but also suffers from pacing issues and narrative problems.

Spaziogames - Italian - 6.5 / 10


The Dark Pictures Anthology: The Devil in Me is the season finale that tries to make forget the ups and down of the series. This time around pays homage to the great slasher movies of early eighties, but the story is too weak and the gameplay limitations hold back the developer's ambitions.

Dexerto - 3 / 5


While we felt like we had less agency and influence as a player than in earlier chapters of The Dark Pictures Anthology, The Devil in Me is still a worthy addition to the Curator's library – and our own. While we appreciate the experimental nature of the chapter, the direction of creative travel did worry us at times.


However, there's no denying that Supermassive is still the best at what they do, and we look forward to season 2 of The Dark Pictures Anthology, and beyond.


FingerGuns - 6 / 10


Supermassive Games’ The Devil in Me lays some new ideas for the Dark Pictures franchise’s future. While well-intentioned, the implementation of these new gameplay ideas isn’t quite there yet. Lacklustre new mechanics and a bloated runtime do more harm than good. The Devil in Me would’ve been better off as a shorter, more refined experience. Great visuals, a solid cast, and a fun slasher premise can only take it so far.

GameByte - 6 / 10


Horror games, at their very core, are all about the fear factor. Developer Supermassive Games did a fantastic job of sustaining the unpleasantness in certain sequences, but couldn’t maintain it for the entire length of the game. I come away from The Devil in Me with a new-found fear of seeing button prompts pop up at every available opportunity.

Push Square - 6 / 10


The Devil in Me is another competent and enjoyable enough entry in The Dark Pictures Anthology, but it fails to reach the heights of House of Ashes or even Little Hope. With a lot of potential squandered, it's left to the familiar gameplay loop of past instalments to deliver a robust title. With some new features, the season one finale offers just enough to make the deadly trip worthwhile for fans.

SECTOR.sk - Slovak - 6 / 10


The Devil in Me could have been a decent detective story with unexpected twists. It could have been a dissection of the mind of a perverted killer or a social commentary on the obsession with serial killers. Supermassive Games could have played mind games with players in the tradition of The Dark Pictures anthology. And yet, they chose to create a bland mixture of horror tropes in an otherwise intriguing setting and with a pretty good atmosphere.

Twinfinite - 3 / 5


I would praise the concept of a copycat killer, especially in an era where many seem to revere such figures, but would not do the same for the gameplay changes that have caused this title to deviate from the anthology. The story, as is always the case with the anthology’s entries, is definitely unqiue and I would be lying if I said that I did not enjoy my experience with it.

VG247 - 3 / 5


I still would recommend The Dark Pictures Anthology: The Devil in Me on release if you can handle the technical issues at present. If Supermassive Games manages to implement some updates and fix the performance issues, then I’d perhaps even recommend it – highly! – to seasoned horror fans. In spite of its flaws, The Devil in Me tells a riveting tale of a horrific killer in a thoughtful manner, opens up important discussions about human obsession with sanctifying spectacles, and it shows great potential for the future of the series. It’s just a shame about… everything else.

ComingSoon.net - 5.5 / 10


Pumping out tired horror adventures annually instead of taking the time to develop more refined, original experiences has led to an overall disappointing Dark Pictures season with a finale that fittingly encapsulates that unrealized potential.

Arabhardware - Arabic - 5 / 10


The Dark Pictures: Devil In Me takes with ease the title of: "The Worst entry in the franchise"..A very sloppy and a rushed experience by the developers with nothing new to offer for the gameplay as well as some of the most atrocious graphics and facial animations  out there that will pull you out of the immersion.

Flickering Myth - 5 / 10


If touting the strongest premise of any Dark Pictures title to date, The Devil In Me’s expanded play-time and larger suite of gameplay features ultimately only make the experience more tedious.

IGN - 5 / 10


The Dark Pictures Anthology: The Devil in Me’s tour through a maniac’s mansion is disappointingly lacking in any real menace or surprise.

Shacknews - 5 / 10


The Devil in Me often subverts your expectations in such a way that diminishes player agency and makes your own choices feel arbitrary. Although its added gameplay features make for a more interactive experience, they hardly break the mold and were poorly executed. Technical issues tarnished the experience overall. The game still relies heavily on QTE-based survival mechanics and does little to set itself apart from its predecessors. What had the potential to be a truly horrific conclusion to The Dark Pictures Anthology amounts to little more than a lackluster thriller with a predictable narrative that opts for shock value and jumpscares over quality.

Eurogamer - No Recommendation


Sluggish pacing and stripped-back character interactions dull the charm, but there are still scares to be found

Eurogamer.pt - Portuguese - Recommended


The Devil in Me is another chapter filled with mysteries and narrative intensity, with a formatting that continues the good work of Supermassive Games. I managed to hold on from start to finish, always in awe, but at the same time wondering what would come next. The restlessness of spirit is the flame of this whole narrative, in an adult bet only directed to lovers of suspense and terror, who like to feel strong emotions that make us feel alive. It is almost 10 hours that can be repeated after the first final, in an attempt to save all the characters and achieve the ideal end, if you like this type of epilogues.

Expansive - Liked-a-lot


The Devil In Me has its faults with glitches, narrative hiccups and visual issues, but from a character, pacing, decision making and entertainment standpoint this is the best of The Dark Pictures Anthology so far and ends Season One with a suitable bloodthirsty, gripping finale that will leave you hungry for much more

Polygon - Unscored


The Devil in Me doesn’t rank particularly high on my personal Dark Pictures ranking — it comes in just under House of Ashes and Man of Medan, which are great for different reasons. But what the game does do very right is take a famous true-crime case and explore it in a manner that comes across as more interesting than exploitative, even while fitting in jump scares and relationship drama. Supermassive could probably have carved a good two or three hours out of this game and ended up with a much stronger product — just as long as it left all of the Holmes-related stuff untouched, please, because that’s where it shines.

Rock, Paper, Shotgun - Unscored


Two final girl sprints forward and one terrified limp back, The Devil in Me is the strongest Dark Pictures to date, but still feels like Supermassive are yet to find the right balance between fun and frights, camp and terror, and interactivity and storytelling.

Washington Post - Unscored


These issues are not unique to “The Devil in Me.” “The Quarry” often felt uneasily patched together, struggling to reconcile all of its plot threads. All of this raises a question that haunts the experience of Supermassive’s games: Amid players’ expectations of visual fidelity and complex narrative, how sustainable is a format where, at any point, any fully voice-acted, motion-captured character can die and be cut from the game in an instant?


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  • Commissar SFLUFAN changed the title to The Dark Pictures Anthology: The Devil in Me (18 November 2022) - reviews from OpenCritic posted
  • 1 month later...

Got around to playing this one and enjoyed it. I wouldn’t play these games alone but they’re always a good time with friends. Compared to the other ones it was significantly scarier but also had a less interesting cast, although I liked Jesse Buckley’s performance . Overall I think it was better than Man of Medan and Little Hope but not as strong as House of Ashes, Until Dawn, or The Quarry. 

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