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MobyRank MobyScore
Atari 8-bit
Amstrad PCW

User Reviews

The Absolute Pinnacle of Text Adventuring Atari ST kemmysunshine (12)

Our Users Say

Platform Votes Score
Amiga 3 4.3
Amstrad CPC 1 3.0
Amstrad PCW Awaiting 1 votes...
Apple II 3 2.8
Atari 8-bit 2 4.0
Atari ST 4 3.2
Commodore 64 3 2.1
DOS 18 3.7
Macintosh Awaiting 1 votes...
TI-99/4A Awaiting 1 votes...
Combined MobyScore 34 3.5

The Press Says

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Spellbreaker and Trinity have been mentioned in the same breath, and for good reason -- their plots have much in common, and there is a deft interaction between puzzles and story in each game that makes them just as absorbing for the narrative as for the challenge of the puzzles. A resounding conclusion to a somewhat uneven series, Spellbreaker deserves to be considered one of Infocom's very best.
Apple IITilt
Cette aventure uniquement textuelle, comme tous les jeux de cette marque, est intéressante. Le scénario se tient bien, et la richesse du vocabulaire et la puissance de l'analyseur de syntaxe rendent le dialogue agréable.
MacintoshAll Game Guide
True to the Infocom style, this game is G-rated and contains no offensive material, just a complex and challenging adventure related completely in words.
DOSAdventure Classic Gaming
Spellbreaker is the concluding chapter of the Enchanter trilogy, a spin-off from the Zork series. After defeating the evil warlock Krill in Enchanter and rescuing the great Belboz the Necromancer from the evil demon Jeearr in Sorcerer, you finally rise through the ranks in the Enchanter’s Guild and are now the leader of the Circle of Enchanters. In Spellbreaker, the world is threatened once again by an evil, magical force, and only the skillful use of magic by you can once again uncover and defeat this force.
Apple IITechtite
Fanboys may disagree, yet this was one of first goofs by Infocom; the other being the abysmally ended Infidel. Sorry to give away the ending to the game in this review, though the game hasn't been sold for years, so what's the difference? (even so, spoilers ahead!) This game put you up against game puzzles galore, only to find out the villain is...you? Oh, joy and rapture. The resulting climactic battle results in your destruction of all magic, leaving you with (ha ha) the final game "rating" of janitor. Supposedly, that's all you're qualified for, with no more magic left in the world. Correction : by 1985, there was no more magic in text adventures.