Posted: 9 months ago, last updated 5 months ago.
Author: Andy Robertson.
Your mission is to paint your deceased mother’s favourite sights, but it's the world and its inhabitants itself that takes centre stage. Along the way you encounter anthropomorphic animals who tell you about their lives of love, loss and toil.
Eastshade is like the Bob Ross of adventure games. Instead of combat or collection, there is painting. It's slow, easy and relaxing. There is a trail of small stories to follow. There are daily newspapers to read that flesh out the back story. It's the sort of game you play to spend time in another world.
This game has been rated ESRB EVERYONE 10+.
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)... read more about system accessibility settings.
The following games are like Eastshade. They address a similar topic or offer a similar way to play. They are good options to play next and also good alternatives to Eastshade for younger age ratings.
Eastshade is in These Lists
In addition to the similar games listed above, which have been linked to this game specifically in the database, you may find games with a similar theme to Eastshade in the following lists:
We've found that it's not just parents who have enjoyed the way these games let them in on the world of gaming, but grandparents, uncles and aunts. In fact it's a great list for anyone who's never played a game and wants to know what all the fuss is about.
The games in this section invite you to spend time in spaces that have a sense of place, life and character. Worlds that hold history and lore in their landscapes, flora, fauna and inhabitants; environments that respond to your presence and invite you to restore them to their former glory.
Many of them are aimed at children and families, but you'll be surprised how many explore deeper, more mature themes in their narratives, or require just as much skill as a fast-paced first-person shooter. This means there's plenty of offer for parents who might lack the reflexes (or interest) to survive a round of Fortnite.
We've focused on the games you might not expect to be played non-violently here, but you can find the full list at Non-Violent Games Of the Day curated by James Batchelor.
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