VERSUS: The Deathscapes

Contains adsIn-app purchases
4.0
109 reviews
1K+
Downloads
Content rating
Mature 17+
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About this game

Unlock the secrets of the galaxy in the epic conclusion to the VERSUS Trilogy! Take your place among the gods with the superpowers you've stolen from them.

"VERSUS: The Deathscapes" is a thrilling 200,000-word interactive novel by Zachary Sergi, author of our best-selling "Heroes Rise" series. Your choices control the story. It's entirely text-based--without graphics or sound effects--and fueled by the vast, unstoppable power of your imagination.

At the start of the VERSUS Trilogy, an unknown power imprisoned you on planet Versus, forcing you and dozens of other prisoners to vote for who will fight in deadly gladiatorial battles. Each prisoner has unique superpowers, but you started with just a single power: the ability to steal powers from others and absorb their memories.

Now, with the powers you've stolen, you can rival the gods themselves! You've stolen their power to fly, to fire beams of golden energy, and to dominate the minds of others. But you can't stop there. To find Dhanthik, the hidden savior of your homeworld, you must use your Full Absorb power on nearly every prisoner, unlocking powers and memories beyond your wildest dreams.

At the same time, you’ll play the most dangerous political game of your life, outmaneuvering your longtime foes Empress Vaccus and the Bominate-and maybe even your own friends-to survive the Versus Vote.

Engage in the most intense MemoryTravel yet, voyaging to distant planets and to the deepest hearts of those closest to you, and finally answering the questions that have haunted you: Who is Dhanthik? Who brought you here to Versus, and why? Who are you?

This isn't just the end of the Trilogy. This is the climax of your story, your triumph, your apotheosis.

• Play as gay, straight, bi, pan, or ace. Dozens of gender identifications.
• Absorb dozens of powers and memories, rivaling the gods themselves
• Every question about the Choice of Games Sergiverse answered
• Fight in the most dangerous gladiatorial matches yet
• Stand alongside old friends—or rivals—like MamaNa, Oli, and OtherBoard
• Discover profound truths through the psychic journey of MemoryTravel
Updated on
Mar 27, 2022

Data safety

Safety starts with understanding how developers collect and share your data. Data privacy and security practices may vary based on your use, region, and age. The developer provided this information and may update it over time.
This app may share these data types with third parties
Location, App activity and 2 others
This app may collect these data types
Location, Personal info and 4 others
Data is encrypted in transit
You can request that data be deleted
4.0
109 reviews
Kellan Frank
June 3, 2021
This was just a massive lore dump. Relationships, powers, and choices in the previous two chapters mattered little. We ended up learning a few new belief systems/philosophies in the Verses universe but they're all basically the same with different packaging... Packaging that takes up the bulk of the story. I constantly lost interest and just skimmed through parts looking for key words. This felt rushed.
22 people found this review helpful
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Adam Young
July 26, 2021
I actually purchased this book. This is the finale to the Versus Trilogy. A great deal of this narrative is your character defining themself. Just like the second book with the Wone [Angelic Beings] and choosing your path, you have to define yourself in this game as well. This time it's with two different races in which you have to further distinguish yourself. I mention this because this one is not as action packed as the first two. It does have a decent ending and the stats work well.
8 people found this review helpful
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Nick Matthews
July 14, 2022
Quality drop is massive between this book and the first two. The story goes from making meaningful choices and enjoying well written backstory to a list of "you did this, this happened, you did this, this happened" ad nauseum. Not sure what prompted the author to so drastically change their writing style, but it was a poor choice.
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