Metro: Last Light is relentlessly linear, right up until it isn’t. It gives you a trusty ally to follow, right up until he betrays you. As the game pulls the rug out from under you, leaving you completely alone, it becomes clear: all of this was by design.
The Metro: Last Light Developer DLC pack features a fully-stocked shooting range, an AI battle arena, and a museum filled with the game's characters and creatures. There's also a solo mission filled with spiders, so screw that. The pack will release September 17 for PC, Xbox 360 and PlayStation 3. You can read about…
Video game trailers can be crass, they can be dumb, and they can be misleading. They can also be pretty damned cool. This trailer for Metro: Last Light is pretty damned cool.
When the Metro 2033 was released in 2010 it contributed to raise the PC graphics bar making good use of the latest DirectX 11 rendering technologies such as depth of field and tessellation along with high resolution textures.
Steam copies of Metro: Last Light include a nice little surprise: a pdf version of the book the series is based on, Dmitry Glukhovsky's Metro 2033.
The surface of the Earth may be a blasted wasteland, its music shops and symphony halls reduced to smoldering ruins. But as long as humans survive, so too will music. It's in that spirit that I enjoy the music of Metro 2033 and its equally post-apocalyptic sequel, Metro: Last Light. The games have a distinct musical…
Metro: Last Light is a survivor. Not only did it suffer multiple delays, but it also managed to get through its publisher's unfortunate closure unscathed. The result is an excellent, albeit slightly troubled, first-person horror shooter.
What will the world look like after the bombs fall? Can God exist in a place without hope? When man's desire to survive overrides his morality, is the empire he constructs worth saving?
I got to play about an hour and a half of Metro: Last Light at PAX East this weekend. What I played felt like two different games.
The latest trailer for Metro: Last Light is grim, even for a grim video game trailer. It's a grimsplosion.
Metro: Last Light is out on May 14 and May 17 in North America and elsewhere, respectively. Keep your flashlights handy!
Koch Media owns publisher Deep Silver (Dead Island). It now owns both the Saints Row and Metro franchises, along with the studios that made them. Fans have every right to be cautious about a management change, but while Koch said in a media release earlier today it "will roll out future plans for each franchise in the…
The first thing I thought, while checking out Metro: Last Light during a demo presentation in a Manhattan hotel a few weeks ago, was "Another grey shooter? Seriously?"
It's kind of faded into the background now that most people like to focus their anger on downloadable content, but for me, multiplayer has always been the biggest problem with modern, big-budget video games.
Take a look at the E3 gameplay demonstration that I checked out last month. Moscow is changing, and so is Artyom.
Most video game trailers flirt. They tell you: If you play this game, you will feel awesome. The new live-action trailer for Metro Last Light doesn't do that. It's here to make you sad.
Above you will see a full 13-minute gameplay demo of Metro: Last Light. Absorb. Comment.
Metro: Last Light's newest trailer is actually two minutes of gameplay, and it's a well-chosen two minutes. Most of the dialogue is in Russian, but the atmosphere makes up for what you might be missing in the words being said.
With the recent release of Pokémon Black and White, those mischievous pocket monsters are popping up all over the place, including some places they probably shouldn't, like all over British free daily newspaper Metro's coverage of the disaster in Japan.