Outward: Definitive Edition Coming Soon to Next-Gen Consoles and PC

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Image: Nine Dots Studio

Prime Matter and Nine Dots Studio have announced Outward: Definitive Edition, a new edition of the 2019 open-world RPG, for next-gen consoles and PC. It will feature The Three Brothers and The Soroboreans DLC, more content, QOL updates, and other gameplay adjustments. Those who already own the base game and DLC will have the option to upgrade to the definitive edition for free.

Press Release

Outward, the open-world RPG where you can explore the dangerous and vast world of Aurai alone or with your friend – is coming soon to PS5, Xbox Series X/S, and PC for the first time as Outward: Definitive Edition.

Along with the base game, the Definitive Edition will contain two DLCs – The Three Brothers and The Soroboreans – along with new content, numerous quality of life updates, and play balancing adjustments.

Seasoned adventurers will face new challenges in the Definitive Edition of Outward in the form of new unique encounters in dungeons, new defeat scenarios, and some new diseases too.

Players can also look forward to a raft of updates improving their journey through Aurai.

For example, they will be able to access their stash while visiting a friend’s world, enchanting will be easier and there will be totem workshops in every region.

Crafting will be more accessible and corruption hazards (that were previously DLC exclusive) will spread throughout the game and make the world of Outward feel more cohesive. There are, of course, many other changes and challenges for experienced players to sink their teeth into with Outward: Definitive Edition.

Players who already own the base game and the DLC The Three Brothers can redeem a free copy of the Definitive Edition. For those who didn’t set foot into the world of Aurai yet: now would be the perfect time to explore the lands, so lace your boots and grab your backpacks, adventurers!

Source: Prime Matter (via RPG Site)

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Peter Brosdahl
As a child of the 70’s I was part of the many who became enthralled by the video arcade invasion of the 1980’s. Saving money from various odd jobs I purchased my first computer from a friend of my dad, a used Atari 400, around 1982. Eventually it would end up being a lifelong passion of upgrading and modifying equipment that, of course, led into a career in IT support.

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