Game Info:

Redemption Eternal Quest
Developed by: SimProse Studios|
Published by: SimProse Studios
Release date: August 28, 2015
Version reviewed: .99
Available on: PC
Genre: RPG
Number of players: Single-player
ESRB Rating: Not rated
Price: $2.99

Thank you SimProse for sending us this game to review!

There’s not much of a story in Redemption Eternal Quest, but it’s your goal to gather a party, keep them happy, and make as much gold as possible in the time you have with them.  Redemption Eternal Quest is a simple yet fun game that has a card game feel to it with random events thrown at your party in every turn.  Sometimes they add positive side effects, but they’re more likely to hinder your party instead.

When you start a new campaign you get to choose how many years you want it to be: 25, 50, 100, or unlimited.  The next limiter is the number of quests you would like to take on: 30, 60, 100, or 200.  Your game will end when either of those two values is met.  Once completed, your leader’s name and the amount of gold in their pouch will be recorded in the Hall of Champions (score board).

Redemption Eternal Quest

Strong Points: Inexpensive and fun simulation/RPG
Weak Points: Not much variety in graphics; minimal sound; no voice acting; no tutorial
Moral Warnings: Magic use; references to other gods and sacrificing to them; drinking references

Once you have your game length set, it’s time to build your party with the selection of party members displayed.  They will have different hiring prices and pact lengths.  They also have various attributes to consider including age, life, combat, toughness, loyalty, potential, dexterity, character, luck and treasure find.  

Building the party is easy, but keeping them happy takes more effort, especially when their pacts are up for renewal.  If they are happy with you they will happily renew at the current rate.  However, they often will want to increase in their recruiting fee and treasure percentage.  Negotiating is usually possible and you can ask them to consider lowering their rates or demand that they give you a real offer.  Either response can upset them (especially the second one) and cause them to take a break from adventuring with you, but you may save some money by trying regardless.

At the tavern you can administer your adventurers (look over pacts, heal, revive, or train them for a price), choose your next adventure, or examine your minion cards.  You can hold up to eight minion cards and they are used to battle various creatures encountered along your adventures.


Redemption Eternal Quest
Score Breakdown:
Higher is better
(10/10 is perfect)

Game Score - 72%
Gameplay - 15/20
Graphics - 6/10
Sound - 6/10
Stability - 5/5
Controls - 4/5

Morality Score - 88%
Violence - 7/10
Language - 10/10
Sexual Content - 10/10
Occult/Supernatural - 7/10
Cultural/Moral/Ethical - 10/10

Each quest is given a danger and a treasure rating, the higher the number the more you'll find!  Some quests are completed as fast as they are started. Others have multiple paths, dungeons, and battles.  The battle system is just a matter of laying cards down to hopefully reveal a higher numerical value after it’s revealed in the end.

At the conclusion of each mission you’ll be informed of the loot and gold collected.  The items are automatically sold and the gold is deposited to your pouch upon arriving back at the tavern.  Some quests will reward you with prestige points which can be used  to add +1 to all stats on an adventurer, or add three years to their pact, draw 2 minion cards, and plenty of other options.

With the completion of each quest time will pass and a random event will happen to your party.  One time our party was cursed by a drunk and angry mage and on another occasion we were blessed by some random god.  Like many RPGs with taverns you’ll find some alcohol references and magic use.  

In the end Redemption Eternal Quest is a simple but fun RPG game.  The graphics are simple and are recycled often, but they get the job done.  There is no voice acting, but when there is background music, it’s pleasant to listen to.  The asking price is a reasonable $2.99 and worth checking out if you like card-based RPGs.

About the Author

Cheryl Gress

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About Us:

Christ Centered Gamer looks at video games from two view points. We analyze games on a secular level which will break down a game based on its graphics, sound, stability and overall gaming experience. If you’re concerned about the family friendliness of a game, we have a separate moral score which looks at violence, language, sexual content, occult references and other ethical issues.

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