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About the product
- Take the battle online, experiencing large scale multiplayer action like never before in epic infantry and vehicle warfare
- Discover a terrifyingly plausible near-future world in which the familiar has become alien in this nightmare vision of Occupied USA
- Fight for a cause joining a cast of memorable characters as your resistance cell wages a guerrilla war against overwhelming military odds in the name of Freedom
- Witness the human cost of war in a gripping story from the pen of John Milius is told through immersive, interactive 1st person cut scenes
- Experience explosive FPS gameplay as you battle through a dynamic mix of infantry and vehicle combat in a gripping single player campaign boasting intense, memorable set pieces
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The year is 2027. The world as we know it is unraveling after fifteen years of economic meltdown and widespread global conflict over dwindling natural resources. A once proud America has fallen, her infrastructure shattered and military in disarray. The USA is powerless to resist the ever expanding occupation of a savage, nuclear armed Greater Korean Republic.
Homefront is a first-person shooter that challenges players to survive and impact a fictional future scenario in which America has been economically devastated and occupied by a foreign power. In the face of overwhelming oppression, you must choose whether to submit to military forces, take the fight to the enemy or even throw your lot in with the invaders. Additional features include: a single player campaign written by Hollywood screenwriter John Milius, online multiplayer support for up to 32 players, ground and vehicular combat, and more.
Home is Where the
The year is 2027, and the world as we know it is unraveling after fifteen years of economic meltdown and widespread global conflict over dwindling natural resources. A once proud America has fallen, her infrastructure shattered and military in disarray. To make matters worse, crippled by a devastating EMP strike, the USA is powerless to resist the ever expanding occupation of a savage, nuclear armed Greater Korean Republic. Abandoned by her former allies, the United States is a bleak landscape of walled towns and abandoned suburbs. This is a police state where high school stadiums have become detention centers, and shopping malls shelter armored attack vehicles. A once-free people are now prisoners... or collaborators... or revolutionaries.
Gripping Single Player Campaign
Join the Resistance, stand united and fight for freedom against an overwhelming military force in Homefront's gripping single player campaign penned by John Milius ("Apocalypse Now," "Red Dawn"). Stand alongside a cast of memorable characters as an emotional plot unfolds in this terrifyingly plausible near-future world. Experience visceral, cinematic first-person shooter action as you fight your way across occupied USA using guerrilla tactics, and commandeer military vehicles and advanced drone technology to defeat the enemy.
Multiplayer support brings epic warfare to the online arena as infantry, tanks, attack helicopters and combat drones battle across huge, open battlefields. Homefront's rich feature set offering layers of tactical depth combined with a game-changing innovation in the multiplayer space sets a new benchmark in online warfare.
- A Terrifyingly plausible near-future world – The familiar has become alien in this nightmare vision of occupied USA
- Fight for a Cause – Join a cast of memorable characters as your resistance cell wages a guerrilla war against overwhelming military odds in the name of Freedom
- Witness the Human Cost of War – a gripping story from the pen of John Milius is told through immersive, interactive 1st person cut scenes
- Experience Explosive FPS Gameplay – Battle through a dynamic mix of infantry and vehicle combat in a gripping single player campaign boasting intense, memorable set pieces
- Take the Battle Online – Experience large scale multiplayer action like never before in epic infantry and vehicle warfare involving up to 32 players online
Story by John Milius.
32-player online multiplayer.
Guerrilla war tactics.
Explosive FPS combat.
Top customer reviews
In terms of gameplay, I have to admit that it's not fantastic, as it's not as buttery smooth as it could and should be, but it's ultimately serviceable. If you're used to any other first-person shooter, though, you'll feel right at home, but it just might not feel as smooth as you're used to. The collision with some environmental objects can be odd, and you sometimes can't move in very close on objects because of this.
The graphics are pretty solid. In terms of art direction and building atmosphere, they deliver 100%. The texture detail is lacking when you compare it to other big budget games, but the lighting and everything else delivers a good looking title.
Homefront isn't for everyone. It's a short game. The multiplayer won't add much replay for people since it's not very good. But believe me, if you like a good atmospheric experience with solid storytelling, Homefront is a pretty good pickup for an affordable price.
Graphically, the game leaves a lot to be desired. However, I think people focus too much on graphics anymore. The environment is a little scripted, but it works out for the casual gamer (Any more than an hour or two of gaming per day is just a waste of life).
Normally, FPS all seem the same to me. The storyline is really all I go for (I can't stand multiplayer, too many children in dire need of a real-life a**-wooping), and boy did Homefront have a storyline. Written by the creator of "Red Dawn" and watered down for the sales market (Originally, the bad guy was going to be China, and you can still see it despite the Korean language, flags and propaganda). So much R&D was actually put into the story. I WANTED to play it. I WANTED to stop the occupation and take the country back. Games usually don't make me want to do anything like that. I was glued.
It's short. I won't lie. The story ends as if they ran out of money (btw, Kaos studios is defunct now, they did run out of money), and said "screw it. let's stop here."
But all in all, I love it. Definitely in the top 10 personal favorites, enough to warrant hanging the poster in the man-cave.