- ”How will you survive?”
- ―Alien: Isolation tagline
|Publisher||SEGA of Europe|
|Release date(s)||October 7, 2014 (NA/EU)|
|Rating||ERSB: M (Mature)
Alien: Isolation is a 2014 first-person survival/horror/stealth video game developed by Creative Assembly and published by SEGA for the PlayStation 3, PlayStation 4, Xbox 360, Xbox One and PC. Ports for Linux/SteamOS and OS X were also developed by Feral Interactive and released in October 2015. The game follows Amanda Ripley, daughter of Ellen Ripley, as she searches for answers surrounding the disappearance of her mother following the loss of the Nostromo. Her search leads her to the decommissioned space stationSevastopol, where she encounters a deadly Alien that has massacred the station’s inhabitants.
Fifteen years after the disappearance of her mother in deep space, Amanda Ripley is approached by Samuels, a representative of the Weyland-Yutani Corporation, who informs her that the flight recorder from her mother’s vanished ship, the Nostromo, has been located. The black box is being held aboard Sevastopol Station, a remote freeport space station in orbit around the gas giant KG-348operated by the Seegson Corporation. Samuels offers Amanda the chance to join the team being sent to retrieve it, in order that she might learn what happened to her mother. Ripley agrees, and travels to Sevastopol with Samuels and Taylor, a lawyer representing Weyland-Yutani, aboard the cargo ship Torrens. Upon arrival at Sevastopol, Captain Verlaine finds the station damaged and communications with its occupants scrambled and unintelligible. Unable to dock, Ripley, Samuels and Taylor attempt to spacewalk over to the station to investigate, but their EVA line is severed by debris from an explosion and Ripley is separated from the others.
Ripley enters Sevastopol via an airlock and finds herself unable to contact the rest of her team. The station itself is largely deserted, its inhabitants reduced to small bands of frightened, paranoid looters hoarding scavenged resources who react violently to anyone outside their group. Ripley encounters a man namedAxel, whom she convinces to help her in exchange for a ride off the station aboard the Torrens. Axel explains the current breakdown in civil society is due to a ”monster” that is loose aboard Sevastopol. The two evade a group of hostile survivors, but Axel is killed when an unseen Alien impales him with its tail and drags him into a nearby vent. A terrified Ripley flees the area on Sevastopol’s transit system.
After encountering more hostile survivors, Ripley eventually finds the Nostromo’s flight recorder, but discovers that the data it contains has been corrupted. Soon afterwards she encounters the Alien for the first time, but manages to evade the creature after witnessing its slaughter of other humans on the station. Ripley travels to Sevastopol’s communications center, hoping to re-establish long-range comms so that she might contact Samuels, but finds that the station’s Working Joe androids are hostile to this act and are attempting to prevent it; she witnesses one survivor who proceeds her, Hughes, being brutally murdered by one of the synthetics. After acquiring a modified motion tracker, Ripley successfully contacts Samuels, who tells her that Taylor was injured in the earlier EVA accident. After joining them in person, Ripley goes to the station’smedical facility to recover a trauma kit to treat Taylor. She is helped by Dr. Kuhlman, who directs Ripley via the intercom, and must again avoid the Alien, which stalks her through the medical facility’s corridors. Kuhlman is killed by the creature when he ventures out of his office, but Ripley manages to locate the necessary supplies and escape.
Upon returning to Samuels and Taylor, the group is found by Colonial Marshal Waits and his deputy Ricardo, who explain that the Alien was brought aboard the station by the crew of the Anesidora, the ship that recovered the Nostromo flight recorder. As a result, Waits has been holding Marlow, the captain of theAnesidora, in one of the cells at the Marshal Bureau’s headquarters. Ripley speaks with Marlow and learns that the Anesidora crew followed the flight data stored on the Nostromo’s black box in the hopes of finding and salvaging the ship itself. Instead, they found the derelict on LV-426, where Marlow’s wife Foster was impregnated by a Facehugger while investigating the ship’s cargo hold. Marlow brought her to Sevastopol for treatment, unwittingly unleashing the Alien on its populace.
Now faced with the rampaging Alien, Waits convinces Ripley to help him destroy the creature by luring it to a remote section of the station that can be jettisoned, hoping to seal the Xenomorph inside before ejecting the entire module into space. Ripley reluctantly acts as the bait in the scheme, but once the Alien is contained Waits betrays her and ejects the module with her still inside. Ripley manages to fend off the Alien with aflamethrower, finds an EVA suit and performs a risky space jump back to Sevastopol, while the jettisoned module falls into the crushing atmosphere of KG-348 with the Alien still aboard, killing the creature.
With the threat disposed of, the situation aboard the station appears back under control until the station’s Working Joes abruptly begin hunting down and killing the station’s remaining human inhabitants, including Waits and most of his men, though Ricardo survives. In order to put a stop to the slaughter, Samuels interfaces with the station’s controlling artificial intelligence, APOLLO. Despite Ripley’s attempts to save him, Samuels is killed by APOLLO’s defensive countermeasures, but not before he opens a path for Ripley to APOLLO’s control core. Upon communicating with the computer, Ripley discovers that Sevastopol was purchased by Weyland-Yutani shortly before the Torrens arrived, and the company subsequently programmed APOLLO with Special Order 939, instructing it to protect the Alien at all costs so that the company might recover it. Ripley demands to know why APOLLO is continuing to follow out this directive when the Alien is no longer aboard the station. APOLLO directs her to the station’s reactor core where she discovers a nest, inside which many of the original creature’s victims have been cocooned and used as hosts for more Aliens. Ripley initiates a reactor purge to destroy the nest, but multiple Aliens manage to escape the electrical discharge and flee into the station.
Ricardo informs Ripley that Taylor, who was in fact sent by Weyland-Yutani to ensure the recovery of the Alien, has freed Marlow from custody in return for the co-ordinates of the derelict on LV-426. However, Marlow has taken her hostage and fled to his ship. Ripley pursues them in an ambulance shuttle in the hopes of using the Anesidora to escape Sevastopol. On board, Marlow shows Ripley the data from the Nostromoflight recorder, which includes a personal message from her mother regarding her motives for destroying her ship. Marlow reveals he plans to detonate the Anesidora’s fusion reactor to destroy Sevastopol, ensuring the Aliens do not come into contact with the rest of humanity. Taylor knocks Marlow unconscious with a wrench when he is distracted and helps Ripley to prevent the reactor explosion, but they are only partially successful. Both Taylor and the unconscious Marlow are killed by an electrical overload while Ripley barely escapes as the ship explodes. While the reduced blast is not large enough to destroy Sevastopol, it damages the station’s gravity stabilizers and its orbit around KG-348 begins to decay.
Now running out of time, Ripley and Ricardo realign Sevastopol’s communications array to contact theTorrens for evacuation, but Ricardo is subdued by a Facehugger and Ripley is forced to leave him. With the docking umbilical damaged, Ripley starts to don an EVA suit to spacewalk to the Torrens, but is attacked by an Alien and dragged into an air duct. She awakens to find she has been cocooned in another nest but manages to escape before she can be impregnated with a Chestburster. With the station beginning to fall apart all around her, she returns to the airlock, dons an EVA suit and releases the docking clamps securing the Torrens to Sevastopol, escaping moments before the station begins to disintegrate, finally exploding in KG-348’s atmosphere. Back aboard the Torrens, Ripley abruptly loses contact with Verlaine, and subsequently discovers an Alien has boarded the ship as well. The creature corners her in an airlock and prepares to kill her, but Ripley, still in her EVA suit, jettisons both herself and the Alien into space. The game ends with Ripley drifting silently in space, waking as a searchlight crosses her face.
- Amanda Ripley ….
- Axel …. George Anton
- Ricardo ….
- Lingard …. Lachele Carl
- Ransome …. Ben Cura
- Marlow …. Sean Gilder
- Foster …. Melanie Gutteridge
- Waits …. William Hope
- Samuels …. Anthony Howell
- Taylor …. Emerald O’Hanrahan
- Verlaine …. Jane Perry
- Captain Dallas …. Tom Skerritt
- Lambert …. Veronica Cartwright
- Parker …. Yaphet Kotto
- Brett …. Harry Dean Stanton
- Ash ….
- Ellen Ripley …. Sigourney Weaver
The game is played from a first-person perspective and focuses heavily on slow-paced stealth and horror gameplay, in contrast the frantic action-adventure tone prevalent in many preceding Alien video games.Creative Assembly have stated that inspiration for the game’s setting, Sevastopol Station, was taken fromBioShock and Dishonored. A key feature of the game is its Alien enemy. Whereas as many previous games feature entire swarms of Xenomorphs as enemies, only one Xenomorph is present for the majority of the game. While it will appear in certain pre-determined, scripted events, it more often appears at random, forcing players to be wary at all times.
After first encountering the Alien near the beginning of the story, if the player remains in any one location for too long, the creature will appear and begin hunting them. Similarly, if the player makes too much noise (i.e. running, knocking over objects or shooting/being shot at by human survivors), the Xenomorph will appear and begin tracking the source of the noise. Vents and lockers can be used to hide from the creature. However, the Alien cannot be killed with the weaponry available to the player, and is capable of learning from the player’s actions over the course of the game, meaning evasive or offensive actions that are successful early on may become less so over time — for example, if the player frequently hides from the Alien in the ventilation ducts of Sevastopol Station, it will in turn begin searching these areas more aggressively. Typically, any damage taken from the Alien results in instant death, thus the player is forced to avoid and hide from the Alien rather than confronting it in combat, the latter of which typically proves fatal.
Despite the developers claiming the game would have no Facehuggers and no more than one Xenomorph ahead of release, several Facehuggers are encountered in the game, and multiple Xenomorphs stalk the player in some later sections (although in practice there are never more than two at once). The initial denial of such scenarios on the part of Creative Assembly was presumably in order to maintain the surprise for players upon reaching those sections of the game.
As well as the Xenomorph, the player has to deal with several other types of enemy, including hostileWorking Joe synthetics, Seegson Security operatives and other desperate human survivors. Often, the player can choose to either confront or avoid these opponents. While the Xenomorph seemingly has no interest in synthetic enemies, it can be lured into conflict with human opponents, adding a tactical element to the gameplay. As well as traditional weapons, the game features a crafting system allowing the player to construct items to use against enemies, typically consisting of noisemakers, Molotov cocktails and other distraction devices.
Numerous archive logs and crewmember ID tags can be picked up throughout the campaign as collectibles.
As well as the main story campaign, the game also features an additional mode known as Survivor, which tasks the player with escaping a unique map in the quickest time possible, whilst being hunted by the Alien. Additional bonus objectives can be completed along the way for additional points. These points are then totalled up upon successful completion of the map and added to an online leaderboard. Players globally can therefore compete for the best score. The game initially shipped with a single map for Survivor mode, ”Basement”, but others were later made available as DLC.
On May 12th, 2011, a new game based on the original film Alien was announced on Twitter by Ed Vaizey, who had recently visited Creative Assembly’s studio. No information was given about the project at the time, except that it was to be developed by Creative Assembly, best known for their work on the Total War game series. SEGA later confirmed to CVG that Creative Assembly was making a new Alien game and hoped the title would be a ”peer to Dead Space 2”. Neither the studio nor the publisher would be drawn on confirming a genre for the game, and neither would say if it was to be a strategy title — the genre Creative Assembly is best known for — or a more traditional Alien game. Creative director Mike Simpson said that he’d been given the directive to win awards by SEGA, but did not feel overly pressured because ”[Creative Assembly] like winning awards”. ”This is very much a triple-A project,” SEGA West boss Mike Hayes added. Creative Assembly began hiring new staff to handle the project, increasing its staff from 160 people to 200 in a matter of months.
In February 2013, a verified SEGA QA Tester who had worked on the company’s previous Alien title, Aliens: Colonial Marines, briefly mentioned the upcoming game in a post on Reddit, additionally shedding more light on the different tone the game was to take.
- ”we are making the new alien game with creative asembly who make total war. That game looks amazing. Very dark, very slow paced (in a good way). The textures and lighting look really really good. I’ve seen it running on a PC. The PS4 devkit looks like a computer. It looks as good if not better running as any super high end pc. We did not have those controllers, but they look like what was promised.”
- ―QA Tester
In October 2013 it was revealed that 20th Century Fox had filed a trademark for ”Alien: Isolation” for use with computer game and video game software, downloadable mobile software and decorative magnets. In December, several pieces of conceptual artwork for the game were leaked on Twitter by user ”lifelower”. The following month, lifelower leaked another iamge, this time of the game’s Xenomorph antagonist. Shortly afterwards, the game was officially listed on the Xbox Marketplace and the game was officially announced.
Alien: Isolation was the cover feature in the January issue of Italian gaming magazine Game Republic. The 10-page article within featured new images from the game as well as details from SEGA and Creative Assembly, including length and platform information.
During development, the creative team extensively researched the sets and props of Alien, which they sought to emulate as realistically and accurately as possible. To this end, they were provided with three terabytes of original production materials from the film by 20th Century Fox, including set blueprints, behind the scenes photos, prop notes and conceptual drawings by the likes of Ron Cobb and Mœbius. Creative lead Alistair Hope recalled, ”It was like that moment in Pulp Fiction where they open the suitcase. We were stunned that all this stuff existed. For them to be able to drop that amount of material on us was great. It gave us a really good insight into how that first film was made.” The huge amount of material provided and its detail in turn inspired the team to put a similar amount of effort into their own design work.
Despite the future setting, the game was designed from the point of view of late 1970s set design, in order to feel tonally consistent with the 1979 film. For example, the game features clunky machinery like telephone receivers, monochrome displays, CRT monitors and reel-to-reel tape recorders. Artist Jon McKellan noted, ”We had this rule: If a prop couldn’t have been made in ’79 with the things that they had around, then we wouldn’t make it either.” To create period authentic distortion on in-game monitors, the developers recorded their animations onto VHS and Betamax video recorders, then filmed those sequences playing on an ”old curvy portable TV” while adjusting the tracking settings.
Gameplay elements cut from the game during development included a more extensive weapons crafting system, the effects of the Alien’s acid blood, and the ability to play in a third-person perspective.
Extra content in the form of two bonus levels, Crew Expendable and Last Survivor, which featured most of the original cast of Alien reprising their roles from the film, were packaged with various pre-order editions of the game. While these bonus levels were initially exclusive to these pre-order editions, they were later be made available for download separately.
Additional DLC, in the form of five map packs for the game’s Survivor mode, each with a new playable character either alluded to or briefly featured in the main singleplayer campaign, was made available in the months following the game’s release.
- Main article: Crew Expendable
The first bonus level, Crew Expendable, is packaged with both the Nostromo Edition and the Ripley Edition of the game and takes place soon after Brett is killed by the Alien abaord the Nostromo. In it, players assume the role of either Ripley, Dallas or Parker as they attempt to flush the creature into the Nostromo’s airlock.
- Main article: Last Survivor
The second bonus level, Last Survivor, is exclusive to the Ripley Edition of the game, only available from select retailers. It takes place immediately after Parker and Lambert have been killed by the Alien. In it, players take control of Ripley, now alone aboard the Nostromo, as she must activate the ship’s self destruct system and flee before it detonates, all while being stalked by the Alien.
- Main article: Corporate Lockdown
The first piece of post-launch DLC, entitled Corporate Lockdown, became available for download on October 28, 2014. Corporate Lockdown allows gamers to play as Seegson executive Ransome as he attempts to escape from Sevastopol when the Alien begins slaughtering its inhabitants. It features three maps, ”Severance”, ”Scorched Earth” and ”Loose Ends”, stretching from the corporate penthouse in the Solomons Habitation Tower to the San Cristobal Medical Facility. Corporate Lockdown also introduces a new Gauntlet mode, which tasks players with completing the three new maps back-to-back without dying.
- Main article: Trauma
The second DLC pack, Trauma, became available for download on December 2, 2014. In it, players take on the role of Dr. Lingard as she seeks to destroy the research she conducted on the Xenomorph, lest it fall into the wrong hands. Along the way, she must collect supplies for her camp, which houses many survivors in desperate need. The pack features three maps, ”Reoperation”, ”Crawl Space” and ”Overrun”.
The third DLC pack, Safe Haven, was released on January 13, 2015. In this story players take on the role ofHughes and must venture out of the only safe room on Sevastopol to find supplies. This DLC allows the player to explore Gemini Systems and the Bacchus Apartments as you try to return to the safe room. It also introduces the all new Salvage mode, in which the player must complete 10 out of the 20 available missions without dying. A safe room is available between each mission for the player to collect items as well as save the game, (in exchange for points).
The fourth DLC, Lost Contact continues with the new Salvage mode and was released on February 10, 2015. In it you play as Axel, as you explore the Lorenz Private Wards and the Emergency Power Plant. As you work to complete your mission you have to evade other humans, hostile Working Joes, and the Alien.
- Main article: The Trigger
The fifth and final DLC, The Trigger was released on March 3, 2015. Assuming the role of Ricardo, players must help to set explosive traps for the Alien across Sevastopol Station. The pack features three maps, ”Damage Control”, ”The Package” and ”Blast Seat”.
Alien: Isolation received generally very positive reviews from critics, especially in contrast to SEGA’s previous Alien game, Aliens: Colonial Marines. Aggregating review websites GameRankings and Metacritic gave the Microsoft Windows version 82.36% based on 11 reviews and 80/100 based on 30 reviews, the Xbox One version 78.92% based on 12 reviews and 77/100 based on 16 reviews and the PlayStation 4 version 78.22% based on 29 reviews and 78/100 based on 37 reviews.
David Houghton from GamesRadar gave the game 4.5/5, praising the graphics and its intelligent AI which keeps the game unpredictable. He also thought that the game provided a lot of thrilling, engrossing, profoundly fulfilling rewards and will probably make players feel more alive than a video game has in years.
Andy Kelly from PC Gamer gave the game 93/100, stating that the game is the one the Alien series has always deserved. He praised the audio design, as well as the reactive AI of the Alien. He also thought that the pacing of the story was perfect, even though it took him about 25 hours to finish the game. However, he criticized the disappointing story as well as the flat voice acting and insubstantial characters, but he still summarized the game as a ”deep, fun stealth game set in an evocatively realised sci-fi world…”.
Alex Dale from Official Xbox Magazine gave the game 9/10. He described the game as a ”unique stealth-horror thriller that combines great pacing and smart design with razor-sharp AI that’s unpredictable in all the right ways”. However, he criticized the punishing difficulty of the game, saying players will suffer harsh punishment for small failures.
Chris Carter from Destructoid gave the game 8.5/10, praising the unscripted and dynamic Alien AI. He also praised the Survivor mode which could be unlocked roughly after 15 hours. He described it as the best part of the game because the mode offered different feelings and experiences for players every time when they played it.
Dan Whitehead from Eurogamer gave the game 8/10. He praised the superb lighting and unusually compelling environment design. He said that the game has created some of his most tense and memorable horror gaming moments ever. He also described the Alien’s free-roaming AI creation as ”a stroke of genius”. However, he criticized the crafting system as too simple to the point of being shallow. He also criticized the length of the game as it is too long and felt that the game overstayed its welcome.
Dave Meikleham from Computer and Video Games also gave the game 8/10, praising its sound design and the horror moments, but noting he encountered occasional frame rate issues. He also thought that if the game were 30% shorter, it would be a much bolder and sharper experience.
Jeff Marchiafava from Game Informer gave the game 7.75/10. He too thought that it is the closest game to capture the promise of the Alien franchise and believed that it is the experience fans of the franchise have waited for a long time. However, he compared the game to Dead Space and believed that the environments and actions failed to instill the sense of dread that the movies or other horror games had delivered. He also criticized the ‘wooden’ animation of the characters, as well as the unhelpful map, unimpressive voice acting and dialogue.
A notable negative review came from Ryan McCaffrey of IGN, who gave the game 5.9/10. He found it disappointing, despite being a perfect Alien game on paper. He believed that the genuine scares of being hunted by an unstoppable alien were diluted by repetition. He also criticized the Alien’s AI being too hard to play against. However, this review was met with a large negative backlash from fans.
To coincide with the release of the game, Dark Horse Comics released a prequel comic book that told several short stories involving survivors aboard Sevastopol before Amanda Ripley arrives. Initially only given away for free at San Diego Comic-Con 2014, a digital version was packaged with certain pre-order editions of the game and later made available as a free limited-time download from the game’s website during December 2014. Titan Books also published a behind the scenes book, The Art of Alien: Isolation, which included a wealth of conceptual and development artwork from the game.
- While most of the cast from Alien reprised their roles in the game, Ian Holm (Ash) and John Hurt(Kane) were absent due to scheduling conflicts; Holm allowed his likeness to be used and another actor provided Ash’s voice, while Kane was absent from the game entirely.
- Notably, many of the game’s characters have the original winged sun emblem for Weyland-Yutani (as seen in Alien) on their uniforms, indicating that the more recognizable interlocked W/Y logo seen inAliens had not yet been adopted by 2137.
- Small Easter eggs are hidden throughout the game that reference the first two Alien films:
- In Seegson Synthetics, the player finds the corpse of a man (later identified as Smythe) who has been killed by a synthetic forcing a rolled-up magazine down his throat, a reference to the way in which Ash attempts to kill Ripley in Alien.
- Before encountering Axel in the Sevastopol Spaceflight Terminal, the player can enter a room on the right inside which the sound of a meowing cat is just barely audible, possibly referencing Ripley’s cat Jones.
- Children’s drawings can be found on the station, one of which has the numbers 1979 scrawled on it, an obvious reference to Alien, which was released in 1979.
- Numerous dippy birds are also spread across the station, a reference to the one seen in the film.
- In the first level of the game, in the hypersleep chamber, an open magazine can be found with a picture of a man highly resembling James Cameron, director of Aliens, on the page. Additionally, the headline reads ”is there room for the little guy”.
- The United States Colonial Marine Corps are mentioned once in the game, in an audio log recorded by Sinclair, which urges the listener to ”bring in the Marines or blow this place up”.
- Small origami unicorns are found scattered around Sevastopol Station, a reference to the 1982 movieBlade Runner, which was directed by Ridley Scott (who also directed Alien, as well as Prometheusand Alien: Covenant).
- In the novel Alien: Sea of Sorrows, Rollins mentions that both Ellen and Amanda Ripley have previously thwarted Weyland-Yutani’s attempts to recover a Xenomorph specimen. This was a pre-release hint at the events of Alien: Isolation.
- Previously, it was believed that the distress signal from the derelict ship on LV-426 had been deactivated by damage due to volcanic activity, but the game shows that was in fact Henry Marlow who disabled the signal when he and the crew of the Anesidora found the ship on LV-426.
- The exact origin of the Eggs used to create the multiple Xenomorphs encountered later in the game was left deliberately vague by the developers, with both Eggmorphing and an unseen Queen being possibilities. The development team later confirmed that a Queen was responsible, but stated that showing her would not have fit with the game’s focus on the first film in the series, and would also have led players to expect a boss-type battle with her, which went against the game’s less action-oriented style. As a result, they decided it was better to leave the issue a mystery. As writer Will Porter later said, ”She’s down there somewhere, in amongst the cacophony, but Ripley was lucky enough not to bump into her.”
- This is the only ”canonical” chapter in the franchise in which the Chestburster is conspicuously lacking an actual onscreen appearance, and a Chestbursting birth is never witnessed, although the aftermath is seen in the form of multiple corpses discovered by the protagonist/player Amanda.
- While the revelation that there is more than one Xenomorph on Sevastopol is not unveiled until the player reaches the nest, there are clues to this earlier in the game, including the corpses that show evidence of having birthed Chestbursters.
- Alien: Isolation is notably the only video game from the Alien franchise to be referenced in Alien: The Weyland-Yutani Report, which otherwise focuses exclusively on the events of the films and ignores the plots of the games.
- Alien Isolation – Alien: Isolation’s official website.
- Alien: Isolation – Xbox.com – Alien: Isolation at Xbox.com
- Alien: Isolation (Video Game 2014) – IMDb
- Alien: Isolation – Xbox.com – The announcement trailer’s page at Xbox.com.
- ↑ 1.0 1.1 ”Develop – 18 things we learned about Alien: Isolation last night”. Retrieved on 2016-01-12.
- ↑ http://www.oxm.co.uk/28364/new-alien-game-creative-assembly-interview/
- ↑ 3.0 3.1 Ed Vaizey (May 12, 2011). ”Twitter / edvaizey: Great visit to Creative Assembly …”. Retrieved on January 14, 2014. ”Great visit to Creative Assembly one of UK’s best developers. Now hiring for new blockbuster based on Alien”
- ↑ http://www.destructoid.com/creative-assembly-working-on-new-aliens-game-200973.phtml
- ↑ http://www.rockpapershotgun.com/2011/05/12/creative-assembly-birthing-alien-the-game/
- ↑ http://www.computerandvideogames.com/300998/new-alien-game-confirmed-for-console-will-be-peer-to-dead-space-2-sega/?cid=OTC-RSS&attr=CVG-General-RSS
- ↑ https://twitter.com/lifelower/status/420379933328695296/photo/1
- ↑ http://www.siliconera.com/2013/10/21/alien-isolation-trademark-suggests-fox-hasnt-given-aliens-games/
- ↑ https://twitter.com/lifelower/status/411298976088879104/photo/1
- ↑ https://twitter.com/lifelower/status/411299433947463680/photo/1
- ↑ https://twitter.com/lifelower/status/411299810197528576/photo/1
- ↑ https://twitter.com/lifelower/status/411300323798433792/photo/1
- ↑ https://twitter.com/lifelower/status/420379933328695296/photo/1
- ↑ http://marketplace.xbox.com/en-US/Product/Alien-Isolation/66acd000-77fe-1000-9115-d8025345085e
- ↑ ikarop (January 8, 2014). ”Alien: Isolation in Game Republic – AvPGalaxy”. AvPGalaxy. Retrieved on January 9, 2014.
- ↑ Andy McVittie. The Art of Alien: Isolation, p. 12 (2014), Titan Books.
- ↑ 17.0 17.1 ”PC Gamer – The amking of Alien: Isolation”. Retrieved on 2016-01-12.
- ↑ ”Game Front – Alien: Isolation Is ‘The ”Alien” Game We’ve Always Wanted to Play’”. Retrieved on 2016-01-12.
- ↑ ”Polygon – Alien: Isolation’s Ripley DLC isn’t just available with pre-orders”. Retrieved on 2014-08-04.
- ↑ James A. Moore. Alien: Sea of Sorrows, p. 62 (2014), Titan Books.
- ↑ ”AVPGalaxy – Interview: Creative Assembly [Post-launch]”. Retrieved on 2014-12-10.
- ↑ ”AVP Galaxy – Interview with Alien: Isolation Writers Will Porter and Dion Lay”. Retrieved on 2015-02-03.
- ↑ ”Alien: Isolation: интервью с Гэри Нэппером и Джудом Бондом | Все статьи | Канобу”. Канобу (January 9, 2014). Retrieved on January 10, 2014.
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