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Firewatch

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Firewatch
Firewatch cover.jpg
Artwork by Olly Moss, depicting a fire lookout in the Shoshone National Forest
Developer(s) Campo Santo
Publisher(s)
Director(s)
Producer(s)
Designer(s)
Programmer(s)
  • Ben Burbank
  • Nels Anderson
  • Patrick Ewing
  • Paolo Surricchio
  • William Armstrong
Artist(s)
  • Jane Ng
  • Olly Moss
Writer(s)
  • Chris Remo
  • Jake Rodkin
  • Olly Moss
  • Sean Vanaman
Composer(s) Chris Remo
Engine Unity
Platform(s)
Release
  • WW: February 9, 2016
Xbox One
  • NA: September 21, 2016
  • EU: September 30, 2016
  • AU: October 14, 2016
Nintendo Switch
  • WW: Q2 2018
Genre(s) Adventure
Mode(s) Single-player

Firewatch is a first-person mystery adventure game developed by Campo Santo and published by Campo Santo and Panic. The game was released in February 2016 for Microsoft Windows, OS X, Linux, and PlayStation 4, and for Xbox One in September 2016.

The story follows a Shoshone National Forest fire lookout named Henry in 1989, following the Yellowstone fires of 1988. A month after his first day at work, strange things begin happening to him and his supervisor Delilah, which connects to a conspired mystery that happened years ago. Henry interacts with Delilah using a walkie-talkie, with the player choosing from dialog options to communicate. His exchanges with Delilah inform the process by which their relationship is developed. The game was directed by Olly Moss and Sean Vanaman, written by Chris Remo, Jake Rodkin, Moss and Vanaman, and produced by Gabe McGill and artist Jane Ng. The game's environment was modelled by Ng, based on a single painting by Moss. The design draws inspiration from New Deal advertisements by the National Park Service and field research conducted in Yosemite National Park.

The game received generally positive reviews, earning praise for its story, characters, dialogue, and visual style. However, the presence of technical issues and the game's ending were both subjects of criticism. Firewatch won the award for Best 3D Visual Experience at the Unity Awards 2016, Best Indie Game at the 2016 Golden Joystick Awards, Best Narrative at the 2017 Game Developers Choice Awards and Debut Game at the 2017 British Academy Games Awards. By the end of 2016, the game had sold over a million copies. A film based on the game is being developed.

Gameplay[edit]

Henry interacts with Delilah using his walkie-talkie

Firewatch is a first-person adventure game that takes place in the American state of Wyoming in 1989.[1][2] Players take on the role of Henry, a fire lookout who is assigned to his own tower in Shoshone National Forest.[3] Through exploration of the surrounding area, Henry uncovers clues about mysterious occurrences in the vicinity that are related to the ransacking of his tower while out on a routine patrol and a shadowy figure that occasionally appears watching him from afar.[4]

Henry's only means of communication is a walkie-talkie connecting him to his supervisor, Delilah.[5] Players may choose from a number of dialog options to speak with her upon the discovery of new interactive objects or environments, or can refrain from communicating. The player's choices will influence the tone of Henry's relationship with Delilah. As the story progresses, new areas will be opened up for players. The game also features a day-night cycle.[6] Objects found in the wilderness can be kept in the inventory for later use.[7]

Plot[edit]

Following the Yellowstone fires of 1988, Henry (Rich Sommer) takes a job as a fire lookout in Wyoming after his wife develops advanced early-onset dementia. On his first day, Delilah (Cissy Jones), a lookout in another watchtower, contacts him via walkie-talkie and asks him to investigate illegal fireworks by the lake. Henry discovers a pair of drunken teenage girls, who accuse him of leering. On his way home he comes across a locked cave and spots a shadowy figure. He returns to his watchtower to find it ransacked. The next day, Delilah asks Henry to investigate a downed communication line. He finds it cut, with a note apparently signed by the teens. He and Delilah plot to scare the girls off, but when he finds the girls' campsite ransacked, they begin to worry. A note left at the site blames Henry for wrecking their camp and stealing their belongings.

Later, Henry finds an old backpack and a disposable camera belonging to a boy named Brian, who Delilah explains was a lookout with his father Ned. Ned was an outdoorsman who drank heavily due to his traumatic experiences in the Vietnam War, while his son, Brian, enjoyed fantasy novels and role-playing games. Though it is against the rules for employees to bring their children to the towers, Delilah was fond of Brian and lied about his presence. He and Ned left abruptly and never returned. The teenage girls are reported missing. Fearing an inquiry, Delilah falsifies reports to say that neither she nor Henry encountered the girls. By the lake the next day, Henry discovers a radio and a clipboard with notes including transcripts of his conversations with Delilah. He is then knocked unconscious by an unseen assailant. He wakes to find the clipboard and radio gone. In a meadow referred to on the clipboard letterhead he finds a fenced-off government research area. He breaks in and discovers surveillance equipment and typewritten reports detailing his and Delilah's conversations and private lives. He also discovers a tracking device which he takes with him.

Henry and Delilah discuss destroying the government camp, but decide against it. As Henry hikes home, someone sets fire to the camp. He uses the tracking device to find a backpack with a key to the cave. Delilah reports a figure in Henry’s tower; when Henry arrives, he finds a Walkman taped to the door with an incriminating recording of Henry and Delilah's discussion about destroying the government camp. When Henry enters the cave, someone locks the gate behind him. He escapes through another exit and discovers Brian's old hiding spot, where he went to escape his father when he tried to teach him how to climb. He goes deeper into the cave using climbing equipment left at Brian's camp, and discovers Brian's decomposed body at the bottom of a cavern. Delilah is upset by the news, blaming herself for allowing Brian to stay. The next day, the fire at the government camp has grown out of control and an evacuation order is given for all the lookouts.

As Henry prepares to leave, the tracking device begins beeping. He follows the signal and discovers a tape with a recording from Ned. Ned claims in the tape that Brian's death was accidental, and that the boy fell due to climbing inexperience. Unwilling to return to society after Brian's death, Ned admits he has been living in secret in the wilderness ever since. Henry finds Ned’s camp, along with items stolen from the government camp, the lookout towers, and the teenage girls, who Delilah confirms have been found safe. The government camp was simply studying wildlife; Ned had been using its radio equipment to ensure no one was looking for him and to create transcripts to scare Henry away. Delilah blames Ned for Brian's death and leaves on the helicopter, telling Henry to return to his wife. He goes to her tower, where the rescue helicopter is waiting for him, and he and Delilah say their goodbyes via radio.

Development and release[edit]

Chris Remo designed, wrote, and scored the game

Firewatch is the first video game from Campo Santo, and was created by Jake Rodkin and Sean Vanaman, who were the creative leads on The Walking Dead; Nels Anderson, the lead designer of Mark of the Ninja; and artist Olly Moss.[8] Chris Remo was involved in many aspects of the design, and also composed the score.[9]

Development for Firewatch began with a single painting by Moss.[2] Jane Ng, lead environmental artist at Campo Santo, was tasked with translating Moss' work into 3D environments while maintaining his stylized artistic vision.[2] Moss, who had previously been known primarily for his graphic design work, had joined Vanaman and Rodkin to found Campo Santo after spending many years working on the periphery of game development.[10] In creating the painting, Moss emulated National Park Service posters from the New Deal era in both color palette and iconography.[11] The development team went on a camping trip to Yosemite National Park for inspiration for the game,[12] where they visited a lookout tower built with the same design as its video game counterpart.[13] Further inspiration for the game came from Vanaman and Anderson's experiences growing up in rural Wyoming.[13]

Firewatch runs on the Unity game engine.[14] Ng disapproved of the tools for creating trees, and therefore hand-modeled the 23 kinds of trees that would be placed within the game 4,600 times. A custom shader was also employed to produce more stylized and simplified foliage.[15] The in-game fire lookout towers were built in accordance with government specifications, utilizing standard lumber size, after Ng's first attempt was unsatisfactory.[16]

The walkie-talkie interaction in Firewatch is inspired by the relationship in BioShock between the player character and Atlas, as well as the dialog system from The Walking Dead.[10] At one point in the development, it was intended that the protagonist would be able to communicate with multiple characters, such as hikers, but the idea was discarded due to its expense and the schedule requirements with which the team were working.[13] The team hoped to avoid lip syncing and minimize the amount of animation needed due to the limited team size and resources.[6] The developers cast Cissy Jones, who appeared in The Walking Dead, as the voice of Delilah in 2014. It took longer to find a voice actor for Henry who the developers felt jibed with Jones; they ultimately cast Rich Sommer. Jones and Sommer recorded their lines in separate studios, but while on conference calls with each other to achieve a more natural rapport. The actors made a decision not to meet during production to maintain the distance between their characters.[17][18]

The game's opening chapter features the song "Push Play" from Joy Chun and Nate Bosley's 2014 synthwave album Let's Get Electric, which depicts a fictitious 1980s synthpop act known as Cheap Talk. Taylor Dayne's "Tell It to My Heart" was used as a placeholder in the scene, but Vanaman conceded that the song was too overwhelming, and would cost too much to license. Upon the realization that it would also be too costly to commission a song, Remo sought a song in the style of the 1980s by an unsigned, independent artist, leading to the use of "Push Play".[19] The score features a combination of electric and acoustic guitar, bass and electric piano, with samples of Fender Rhodes as a substitute for the actual piano. Remo played all of the instruments himself.[9]

The game was announced in March 2014 with a tentative release date of 2015.[5] At GDC, Campo Santo housed a public playtest, and Ng hosted a panel on the design and aesthetic of the game entitled "The Art of Firewatch".[20] In June 2015, the team visited E3. There, they confirmed that they would be bringing the game to PlayStation 4, but that this would be the only console version.[21] However, an Xbox One version was later released in North America on September 21, 2016, featuring an audio tour and a free roam mode.[22][23] Due to ratings issues, the version was delayed in Europe until September 30[24] and in Australia and New Zealand until October 14.[25]

Users of the HTC Vive and Oculus Rift virtual reality headsets can tour Henry's lookout tower using the Steam application Destinations. For this purpose, the scene was rebuilt on the Source game engine.[26] Firewatch was made compatible with PlayStation 4 Pro on its November 10 launch, with enhanced performance through 4K resolution and high-dynamic-range imaging.[27] The free roam mode was enabled for PlayStation 4 Pro and Steam shortly thereafter.[28][29] Partnering with Limited Run Games, Campo Santo distributed under ten thousand physical copies of the game on PlayStation 4.[30][31] 4,800 copies were made available for order on the Limited Run Games website on December 16, 2016, while 2,500 were sold through the Campo Santo online store starting January 16, 2017.[32] In April 2018, Campo Santo announced the game will be released for Nintendo Switch later in the year. It was later clarified the Nintendo Switch port is a heavily optimised version of the game, and the update will also be available for other platforms. Additionally, the Nintendo Switch version features some exclusive elements.[33]

Reception[edit]

Reception
Aggregate score
AggregatorScore
Metacritic(PC) 81/100[34]
(PS4) 76/100[35]
(XONE) 85/100[36]
Review scores
PublicationScore
Destructoid8/10[37]
Game Informer7.75/10[38]
GameSpot7/10[39]
GamesRadar+4.5/5 stars[40]
IGN9.3/10[41]
Polygon8.5/10[42]

Firewatch received "generally favorable" reviews, according to review aggregator Metacritic.[34][35][36] The game sold more than five hundred thousand copies within a month of its release and over one million copies by the end of its first year.[43][44] As of 2018, Firewatch has sold over 2.5 million copies across all platforms.[45]

Steven Hansen at Destructoid welcomed the choice-based dialog tree gameplay, going on to praise the dialog itself, as well as the voice performances. The game's most impressive achievement, as stated by Hansen, was the "thematic cohesion", which was said to revolve around self-imposed isolation. The sound design was lauded to have evoked a Hitchcockian sense of fear.[37] Reviewing Firewatch, Game Informer's Jeff Cork wrote, "I was immediately drawn into the game's world, partly because of the power of its simple text intro, and also because of the novelty of taking part in something so mundane". Cork observed that its interactive dialog, though simple, "breathes life into the game" and called the conversations "natural" and "engaging". He enjoyed exploring the forest environment, yet felt the ending was unsatisfactory.[38]

Scott Butterworth of GameSpot thought that the analog navigation tools – a hand-held compass and paper map – were "immersive" but "occasionally frustrating". He found that the visual beauty of the setting allowed for a more rewarding form of exploration and noted that the sound design complemented the depth of its atmosphere. Judging the development of the characters through dialog to be "bold" and "admirable", he opined that it served as "a patient, reflective examination of how two people grow to trust and care for each other". According to Butterworth, the voice acting was brilliant and layered with emotional nuance, as he had evolved a strong attachment to the characters.[39] GamesRadar's Justin Towell described Firewatch as "one of the most enthralling slices of entertainment I've ever experienced". He commended the voice acting for having successfully defined each character's personality traits. Towell added that the music, alongside the sound design, worked well in service of the atmosphere. However, he disparaged a few noticeable continuity problems that left him disillusioned.[40]

Ryan McCaffrey at IGN hailed the sense of realism elicited by the setting, despite the stylized level design and artwork. He also approved of the script, saying that voice acting enhanced it further. Of the writing, McCaffrey said, "It's tense, scary, and funny – sometimes all within a few minutes of each other. Not a lot of games can successfully claim that". He deemed the ending polarizing because of the story's promising escalation.[41] Polygon's Colin Campbell appreciated the use of humor and empathy to develop the characters, considered the game's mystery to be successful and the story to be "elegant" and "satisfying". He criticized the conclusion, regarding it as unsuccessful.[42]

Accolades[edit]

Year Award Category Result Ref
2016 Unity Awards 2016 Best Desktop/Console Game Nominated [46]
Best 3D Visual Experience Won
Golden Joystick Awards 2016 Best Original Game Nominated [47][48]
Best Storytelling Nominated
Best Visual Design Nominated
Best Indie Game Won
PlayStation Game of the Year Nominated
The Game Awards 2016 Best Narrative Nominated [49]
Best Art Direction Nominated
Best Performance (Cissy Jones as Delilah) Nominated
Best Performance (Rich Sommer as Henry) Nominated
Best Independent Game Nominated
PC Gamer's Best of 2016 Best Writing Won [50]
Giant Bomb's 2016 Game of the Year Awards Best Music Nominated [51]
Best Story Nominated [52]
2017 Polygon's Best of 2016 Game of the Year Won [53]
PlayStation Blog's Best of 2016 Best Independent Game Won [54]
D.I.C.E. Awards Outstanding Achievement in Art Direction Nominated [55]
Outstanding Achievement in Character (Delilah) Nominated
Outstanding Achievement in Character (Henry) Nominated
Outstanding Achievement in Story Nominated
Adventure Game of the Year Nominated
D.I.C.E. Sprite Award Nominated
Game Developers Choice Awards Innovation Award Nominated [56][57]
Best Debut Won
Best Narrative Won
Best Visual Art Nominated
Game of the Year Nominated
National Academy of Video Game Trade Reviewers Performance in a Drama Lead (Cissy Jones as Delilah) Nominated [58]
Performance in a Drama Lead (Rich Sommer as Henry) Won
Writing in a Drama Won
Game, Original Adventure Won
British Academy Games Awards Best Game Nominated [59]
Debut Game Won
Game Innovation Nominated
Narrative Nominated
Original Property Nominated
Performer (Cissy Jones as Delilah) Won
The Edge Awards 2016 Best Storytelling Won [60]

Film[edit]

In September 2016, it was announced that Campo Santo was partnering with production company Good Universe to adapt the game into a feature film.[61]

References[edit]

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  2. ^ a b c Tach, Dave (March 12, 2015). "Before Firewatch was a 3D world, it was a painting". Polygon. Retrieved December 4, 2015. 
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External links[edit]