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We've had an utter slew of Five Nights at Freddy's games arrive on Xbox over the last six months or so, going from zero to total nightmare with the release of four base games plus a physical Core Collection. Now though it's time to really go deep with the nightmares that Freddy's brings, with the Ultimate Custom Night.
I'm not sure how much of the atmosphere of Five Nights at Freddy’s 4 on Xbox is down to the fact that we are in the tiny shoes of a child, but this game has a much more unsettling vibe than the third one. Trying to keep an eye on the doors, and attempting to keep the little Freddies off the bed, will have you whirling about the place like a dervish, while trying to keep the light illuminating all the darkened places.
Turn out the lights, put on some headphones and maybe a set of Tena pants - you're going to be in for a bumpy ride with Five Nights at Freddy’s 2 on Xbox One.
Five Nights at Freddy’s on Xbox One is a very creepy game, but one that achieves big results with limited resources. Using nothing more than some creepy singing and things that go bump in the night to deliver jump scares if the creatures reach you, Freddy will have a profound effect on you. It’s scary, it’s atmospheric, and it will make you jump. If you are looking for a genuinely frightening game, then look no further.
It didn't take long for Five Nights at Freddy's to become a monster hit upon initial release back in 2014, with the original game spawning multiple extra components as the world went mad for the horror created by Scott Cawthorn. But over the years we've never seen the franchise arrive on Xbox, until now, as the original Five Nights at Freddy's launches, alongside Five Nights at Freddy's 2, Five Nights at Freddy's 3, and Five Nights at Freddy's 4. That's a lot of Five Nights at Freddy's action!
We can barely bring ourselves to complete a single Five Night at Freddy’s game, but - heaven help us - we’re getting five of them on one disk for Xbox One, Series X|S and PS4, and on a cartridge for the Nintendo Switch.
That’s not to say that Five Nights at Freddy’s 3 on Xbox is a bad game, far from it, but it is like a faded photocopy compared to the original; you can see that you should be scared, and the effects are more polished to make you feel that way, and yet the whole is less than the sum of its parts.
Emily Wants to Play, a game where sorrow and rage meets an active Five Nights at Freddy's. In six hours at Emily's, you play as a Pizza Delivery boy who gets to discover what happens when a pizza is not delivered in thirty minutes or less. You walk into a room filled with flipped furniture and three or four creepy dolls scattered in the halls of a normal urban house. What isn't normal about this house is the fact that a small girl has no intention of giving you an easy out. You must survive the barrage of Emily's dolls as they try to murder you through pre-rendered cutscenes.
Accepted wisdom is that August is a shoddy month, full of games that are too scared to launch in the FIFA and COD wasteland. Everyone’s still hungover from E3 and the sun is out, too, so no one is playing games, right. Right? Stick a Family Fortunes-style ‘Nuh-uh’ here, as the accepted wisdom is wrong! August is a smorgasbord of gaming, with a finger-buffet of cracking Xbox games.