All The Games Confirmed For E3 2017

With E3 right around the corner, we’re putting together lists of all the games you can expect to see at the big-time gaming show. This list is for all the games for on every major platform.

We will continue to update this story as more titles are revealed. Keep checking back for our lists for all the PlayStation 4, Xbox One, and Nintendo Switch games confirmed for E3 2017.

E3 2017 runs June 13-15, with briefings from Microsoft, Sony, Nintendo, Bethesda, Electronic Arts, and Ubisoft planned for the days before the show kicks off.

All The Games Confirmed For E3 2017

  • Absolver
  • Ace Combat 7: Skies Unknown
  • Agents of Mayhem
  • Assassin’s Creed
  • Aven Colony
  • Battalion 1944
  • Battlefield 1: In the Name of Tsar (DLC 2)
  • Bloodstained: Ritual of the Night
  • Call of Cthulhu: The Official Video Game
  • Call of Duty: WWII
  • Code Vein
  • Crackdown 3
  • Crash Bandicoot N. Sane Trilogy
  • The Crew 2
  • Days Gone
  • Destiny 2
  • Detroit: Become Human
  • Dirt 4
  • Dragon Quest XI
  • Elder Scrolls Legends
  • The Escapists 2
  • F1 2017
  • FIFA 18
  • Fable Fortune
  • Far Cry 5
  • Genesis Alpha One
  • Gigantic
  • God of War
  • Gran Turismo Sport
  • Harvest Moon: Light of Hope
  • Hunt: Showdown
  • Insurgency: Sandstorm
  • Kingdom Come: Deliverance
  • Madden NFL 18
  • Madden NFL Mobile
  • Marvel vs. Capcom: Infinite
  • Micro Machines World Series
  • Middle-earth: Shadow of War
  • Mount & Blade II: Bannerlord
  • NBA Live 18
  • NBA Live Mobile
  • Need for Speed: Payback
  • Phantom Dust
  • Project Cars 2
  • Project Octopath Traveler
  • Project Prelude Rune
  • Quake Champions
  • Sea of Thieves
  • The Sims Mobile
  • Sonic Forces
  • Sonic Mania
  • South Park: The Fractured But Whole
  • SpellForce 3
  • Spider-Man
  • Splatoon 2
  • Star Wars Battlefront II
  • Star Wars: Galaxy of Heroes
  • State of Decay 2
  • Sundered
  • Super Mario Odyssey
  • Titanfall 2
  • Total War: Warhammer II
  • Uncharted: The Lost Legacy
  • Vampyr
  • Yoku’s Island Express

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    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off

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    I play to win!

    Blizzard and art agency Artitude have collaborated to create 24 custom controller designs, based on each of Overwatch‘s playable heroes.

    Sadly, they’re not about to become widely available, but if you live in Europe you may be able to win one (more on that below). If you don’t live in Europe, may I suggest staring longingly at this gallery?

    Overwatch Game Controllers

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    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off
    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off

    Overwatch Game Controllers
    OF 24

    Download

    Announced on Blizzard’s European blog, 48 of the controllers (there are both Xbox One and PS4 versions for each hero) will be made available in a series of competitions.

    They’ll be announced through Blizzard’s official channels (we’d suggest keeping an eye on the blog, the main Overwatch Twitter account, the Overwatch EU account)… or you could win one through us. IGN UK will be giving away a Genji-themed PS4 controller later today – if you live in the UK, keep an eye on our social channels for a chance to win this:

    24 Overwatch Hero-Themed PS4 and Xbox One Controllers Shown Off

    Joe Skrebels is IGN’s UK News Editor, and he will only settle for a Timmy Spray controller. Follow him on Twitter.

    It Comes at Night Review

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    A dystopian nightmare that packs a punch.

    When I left my screening of Trey Edward Shults’ It Comes at Night, I could feel my whole body shaking – from the moment I got up from my theater seat, through the entire ride home, until I went to sleep a couple hours later. Described as a post-apocalyptic horror film, the truly astonishing feat of It Comes at Night is that while none of it necessarily scared me like The Witch or The Conjuring did, its images still managed to stay imprinted on the insides of my eyelids, ready for me to revisit whenever I closed my eyes. It Comes at Night left me haunted on a very human level.

    The movie fulfills the promise of Shults’ last outing, Krisha, a micro-budget drama set within a claustrophobic environment, that was also about the tension threatening to tear a family apart from from each other. But unlike Krisha, Shults translates that similar kind of story into a film that feels more like a post-apocalyptic zombie thriller crossed with a paranoid horror story about monsters lurking in the woods. It doesn’t reinvent the wheel when it comes to either genre, but it combines the two to devastating effect, with a dreamlike narrative and style that lets its tone and paranoia seep into you long before the film’s plot even sets itself into motion.

    On that note, It Comes at Night is best experienced by going in knowing and seeing as little as possible, which means avoiding detail-heavy plot synopses and trailers. For context’s sake, I’ll say that the film takes place sometime after a mysterious, infectious disease has apparently begun taking out a majority of humanity. It follows a family living in a boarded-up house in the woods, led by Joel Edgerton’s Paul and Carmen Ejogo’s Sarah, who cross paths with another family, led by Christopher Abbott’s Will and Riley Keough’s Kim. As their lives continue to intertwine, the threat of each family being wiped out by the disease only increases, and as such, the paranoia from both sides spreads faster than the plague they’re trying to avoid catching in the first place.

    Wisely, Shults goes out of his way to ground everything in the film from the opening scene, which without spoiling anything, instantly lays the groundwork for the world he’s creating, and the emotional stress that the fear of this disease is putting on its characters. Told partly from the perspective of Paul and Sarah’s son, Travis (Kelvin Harrison Jr.), the film uses its setting to touch on themes of innocence, and how ruthless the world can be about ripping it away from someone. As Travis develops a minor crush on Kim throughout the film, Shults manages to effectively show just how hard it would be for anyone, but specifically a young boy or girl, to grow up in a world like the one in It Comes at Night. Is Travis attracted to Kim because he legitimately feels a connection to her? Or because she’s the first woman other than his mom who he’s crossed paths with since the outbreak began?

    It Comes at Night offers very little in terms of concrete answers to those kinds of questions, or what’s even happening to some of the characters. Because of that, the film will likely evoke divisive reactions from those who go to see it, between those who were engrossed enough by the questions and themes it raises, and those who think the film offered too little in terms of explanation or resolution. It’s hard to argue with either side, since most of that just comes down to what each filmgoer wants and expects from their movies. Admittedly, there are even times when it feels like Shults may be simply padding the runtime of his film more than offering genuinely important story information. That might have hurt It Comes at Night more too if it hadn’t taken the time to establish such an engrossing mood and sense of doom beforehand.

    All of that’s to say that, It Comes at Night is one of the smartest additions to the post-apocalyptic sub-genre to come along in years. It’s directed by a filmmaker with a fluid and assured sense of what it is he wants to accomplish, and who does so with mostly flying colors. The result marks yet another standout achievement for A24, the studio behind the film, whose reputation and respect in the entertainment industry only continues to grow with each passing year. Very few other studios operating today release the kinds of films they do, which push the boundaries of contemporary audience expectations in new and exciting ways. Fortunately, It Comes at Night sets out – and succeeds – at doing the very same.

    It Comes at Night  Review
    It Comes at Night
    A man (Joel Edgerton) learns that the evil stalking his family home may be only a prelude to horrors that come from within.

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    The Verdict

    It Comes at Night is a film about family. Two to be specific, with each trying to stay together, with no desire to tear the other one apart. But the battle to stay alive, more often than not, will have deadly implications for everyone involved. This is no new idea for the dystopian genre to explore, but few manage to touch on it with as much of an impact as It Comes at Night.

    Sniper Elite Dev's New Co-Op Shooter Is Set In 1930s, Features Supernatural Enemies

    Ahead of E3 next week, developer Rebellion has announced a brand-new IP called Stranger Brigade. Put simply, it’s a co-op shooter with supernatural enemies, but it’s one that’s also set in the rarely used setting of the 1930s.

    “There are remote corners of the British Empire where the supernatural lurks and the shadows linger, where few dare go and fewer return,” Rebellion said in a press release. “In Strange Brigade you’ll encounter fantastic and forgotten civilizations shrouded in mystery, uncover treacherous tombs and test your wits against unfathomable foes.”

    There enemies are further described “mythological menaces” who have been summoned by a resurrected Egyptian witch queen (which sounds vaguely reminiscent of the new Mummy movie). Players take part in a “rip-roaring, third-person 1930s adventure full of peril, mystery, and derring-do” while playing as one of four characters. Each character has their own weapons, tactics, and supernatural powers, although none of these were explained in any detail.

    Stranger Brigade supports four-player co-op and is “coming soon” to PS4, Xbox One, and PC. You can check out the first trailer above and screenshot below. You can expect to hear more about the game at E3 next week.

    Sniper Elite Dev's New Co-Op Shooter Is Set In 1930s, Features Supernatural Enemies

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    Overwatch Closing Anniversary Event With Double XP Weekend

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    Cancel your plans.

    The Overwatch Anniversary event is coming to a close and is finishing up by granting players Double XP this weekend.

    Double Experience Points can be earned this weekend by playing any match type and will apply to almost every way experience can currently be earned in game. The experience boost will also stack with group and internet game room bonuses but will not alter the First Win of the Day 1500 XP bonus.

    This should act as a nice boost for anyone still scrabbling to unlock any of the voice lines or skins exclusive in the Anniversary Loot Boxes during the event.

    The extra experience points will start to accrue for players on all platforms from Thursday, June 8 at 5:00pm PDT and will conclude along with the event on Monday, June 12 at 11:59pm PDT.

    A complete list of times across regions can be found on the Overwatch blog post that made the announcement.

    For those who are unable to dedicate the time to playing and unlocking their desired skins, there’s a solution – simply move to China, where players will soon be able to purchase in-game currency with real money.

    Hope Corrigan is a freelance news writer who knows what she’s doing this weekend. You can find her on the internet.