Coffee Talk Review

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Posted: 7 months ago, last updated 2 weeks ago.

Author: Andy Robertson.

OverviewOverview

Coffee Talk is an interactive story about a barista working in a coffee shop in Seattle. You listen to customer's concerns about life and love, in a retro pixilated world back with lo-fi chilled hip-hop music.

This version of Seattle is populated by fantasy characters, Elves, orcs, mermaids, and others unfold a plot over the course of two weeks. Each day you meet specific characters and learn about their lives. You can also check out your customer's profile on social media via your character's smartphone.

Along with the narrative, there are minigames to brew various drinks using the ingredients in the coffee shop. How well you make the drinks can have an effect on the game's plot. There are lots of endings for each of the customers, who's stories range from the mundane to the personal. In these interactions, there are sensitive subjects broached such as racism, segregation, love and intolerance.

DetailsDetails

Rating: PEGI 12+, ESRB TEEN

Release Date: 29/01/2020

Platforms: Mac, Nintendo Switch, PC, PlayStation 4 and Xbox One.

Genres: Adventure, Creative, Narrative and Role-Playing.

 

CommitmentCommitment

Duration: This game will take between 3 hours and 5 hours to complete.
 
Players: This is a single player game.

CostsCosts

Does not offer in-game purchases, 'loot boxes' or 'battle/season passes'.

Age RatingsAge Ratings

Rated PEGI 12 because it features use of offensive language and dialogue of a sexual nature. Offensive language is often used and includes the words ‘*!@?*’, ‘*!@?*’ and ‘*!@?*’. There are scenes where the dialogue becomes laden with sexual innuendo, including references to BDSM, porn and using condoms. Certain characters can be seen smoking a cigarette.

This game has been rated ESRB TEEN.

AccessibilityAccessibility

Accessibility for this game is as follows:
System Settings

Nintendo Switch has some built-in features, including a lockable zoom, that can be used on all games. Windows has extensive accessibility features. Some, like colour correction, work with games. Lots of accessibility software can be used with PC games, from voice recognition to input device emulators. PlayStation 4 has a range of accessibility settings. Some are system only, some work in games (invert colours and button mapping). Xbox One has a system features, the excellent co-pilot share controls mode and adaptive controller support for all games... read more about system accessibility settings.


 




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