The sixth episode of The Last Door, titled My Dearest Visitor, is now available for those who fancy a pixel-y horror adventure.
This is the second episode in The Last Door‘s second season, and it also marks a change in the way you can acquire the game. Previously, episodes were crowdfunded, with the latest episode only available to backers. Now, developer The Game Kitchen have switched over to a more traditional pay-per-episode model. You can either buy episodes singly, or as part of the Season 2 Complete Pack.
The very first episode of the first season is still totally free, and the rest of that season can be purchased for €0.99 per episode (or as part of the £6.99 Collector’s Edition on GOG or Steam, and yes, I know I’m talking about different currencies, but these are the ones I’m seeing). Season two’s interlude is also totally free, while the first episode is priced at €2.99 and the second has launched at €3.99. Alternatively, the entire season can be bought for €9.99, which will also offer beta versions of forthcoming episodes before they’re released. I’m not quite sure if episodes will go down in price as newer ones come out, or if the episodes will be perpetually priced at €2.99 and €3.99, but I imagine we’ll find out as more launch. Considering the price of the season pass I’d guess the latter, but you never know.
Anyway, My Dearest Visitor. This has therapists Wakefield and Kaufmann searching the fishing port of Wickport for clues as to the disappearance of Jeremiah Devitt, the first season’s protagonist. Expect snow-covered forests, wind-swept cliffs, an aging mansion, and all sorts of occult secrets.
So yeah, if you fancy some gothic horror inspired in equal parts by Poe and Lovecraft, you might want to take a closer look at The Last Door. Head on over to the official site for more.Related to this article
Tim has been playing PC games for longer than he’s willing to admit. He’s written for a number of publications, but has been with PC Invasion – in all its various incarnations – for over a decade. When not writing about games, Tim can occasionally be found speedrunning terrible ones, making people angry in Dota 2, or playing something obscure and random. He’s also weirdly proud of his status as (probably) the Isle of Man’s only professional games journalist.