Moss made a wonderful first impression and never let up. Spending four hours with Quill in this VR world was a joy, and no one element or environment type wears out its welcome. Its mix of combat and puzzles hooked me quickly, always kept things fresh, and left me wanting more.
A magical experience that is comfortable enough for VR newcomers to enjoy, while intricate and immersive enough to thrill VR veterans.
One of the most impressive PlayStation VR games so far, in terms of both its technical achievements and the sheer joy of playing it.
Moss tells an interesting story with an adorable protagonist. I count it among my favorite VR experiences
Moss is not so much a game as it is an experience. Polyarc sets an immensely high bar for storytelling in VR, exuding careful and deliberate artistry in every aspect — sound design, lighting, camera, visuals — to create a world worthy of straining your back to see the area in 360 degrees. In every sense, I felt like I was inside one of those beautiful, gilded storybooks. The only thing missing was the smell of the forest and old paper.
Moss makes it easy for you to connect to its adventurous, adorable protagonist as you accompany her on a whimsical journey though a surprisingly inventive platformer.
I sincerely hope Polyarc is successful enough with Moss to make a sequel, because I'm not ready to say goodbye to Quill. This could easily be a flagship series for PlayStation VR.
Moss is an absolute joy to play, proving that a great VR experience doesn't always require that you flail your arms around while fending off bouts of motion sickness. It's a wonderfully realised puzzle platformer with clever twists, beautiful backdrops, and an adorable hero, making PlayStation VR even more tempting for prospective buyers.
Moss is one of the very first surprises of 2018 for PlayStation VR owners, a little big adventure filled with puzzles brilliantly designed, that put its focus on the main character, a little rat, that moves around levels designed as doll houses. It's biggest flaw it's that it's a very short game, but one you will embrace and love for a long time.
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Moss is a fantastic game with a story that will draw players into its world and it has some great visuals to back it up. While there is some death and darkness to the title, I would still consider it a family friendly title, but maybe not something for the young, young kiddies.