CrossfireX header image


Feb 10, 2022 - Xbox Series X/S, Xbox One

OpenCritic Rating


Top Critic Average


Critics Recommend

2 / 10
3 / 10
God is a Geek
4 / 10
35 / 100
Game Rant
1 / 5
Windows Central
2 / 5
4 / 10
60 / 100
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CrossfireX Trailers

CrossfireX - Official Launch Trailer thumbnail

CrossfireX - Official Launch Trailer

CrossfireX – Multiplayer – Weapon & Map Preview thumbnail

CrossfireX – Multiplayer – Weapon & Map Preview

CrossfireX - TGA Trailer Breakdown thumbnail

CrossfireX - TGA Trailer Breakdown

CrossfireX Screenshots

Critic Reviews for CrossfireX


Travis Northup
2 / 10.0

CrossfireX's multiplayer modes aren't worth the price you'll pay…and it's free-to-play.

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CrossfireX's pair of single-player shooter campaigns are sloppy, soulless, and mercifully brief.

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CrossfireX has some interesting ideas in Remedy's dual campaigns, but everything else feels dated and generic.

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There's really no redeeming quality for the teams behind CrossfireX to look at and say, "We can build off of that". It's a bland shooter that doesn't do anything special, and now that I'm done reviewing it I have no plans to ever touch it again. Maybe if they drop another campaign piece I'll try it, but if I'm Remedy I'd get as far away from this one as possible.

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CrossfireX is a complete misfire with poor controls, painfully generic campaigns, and an uninspired multiplayer experience.

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Hints of a solid, finished shooter shine in CrossfireX at times, but at the end of the day, all you're getting is a short, average campaign and a multiplayer experience that lacks content and feels torn between two worlds.

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If it weren't for Remedy's inclusion of a somewhat routine FPS campaign (with some strange PTSD and telepathy moments thrown into one half), CrossfireX would simply be among one of the worst FPS titles I've played on Xbox. However, players might still find some joy in at least experiencing half of the campaign for free via Xbox Game Pass before downloading the competitive multiplayer and throwing all of those smiles away.

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Overall, it’s just hard to recall a less ambitious multiplayer shooter than CrossfireX. Its generic single player campaign fares much better than its multiplayer, which is simply lacking in everything we’ve come to expect from the genre. Smilegate’s previous shooters have obviously connected with millions in the Asian market, but it’s hard to imagine CrossfireX igniting anything near that kind of enthusiasm in the very competitive multiplayer scene.

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