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Karaski: What Goes Up (Must Come Down…as a Game for PC/Windows)

Karaski: What Goes Up (Must Come a Game for PC/Windows)

Karaski: What Goes Up (Must Come Down…as a Game for PC/Windows)

Become involved in a mystery onboard a 1920s Slavic airship in this upcoming adventure from indie developer Unbound Creations


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Karaski: What Goes Up features an open-ended, non-linear player-driven story in which your words and actions shape the past, present and future.

Roam freely on four decks of a sabotaged 1920s Slavic airship in search of clues with which to identify the saboteur.

As you explore, you’ll pick locks, crawl through vents, tinker with cogs and talk to people. Each passenger has a story as well as a unique personality and dark secrets.

You’ll have to avoid looking suspicious, however, or you may be accused of being the guilty party. Perhaps you are…

Karaski will offer high replay value in that your choices will influence both gameplay and story. The game will be released on PC; Unbound Creations has yet to announce a firm release date. 


Karla Munger

Karla Munger

I've been with JA in one capacity or other since 2003. I'm currently website administrator. I'm also a digital artist (my avatar is one of my creations). I write reviews and articles, create graphics and basically help tend the site. It's work I enjoy very much. I love playing games of all kinds, but adventure and RPGs are my favorites (particularly scary/dark/unsettling ones). At the top of my list are The Cat Lady, The Longest Journey, Dreamfall, Still Life (first one only), Scratches and Culpa Innata. I'm a dyed-in-the-wool recluse and prefer the company of animals, hardware and ghosts to human beings (no offense). And no bio would be complete without my saying that I do NOT care for phones of ANY sort. Further, I think Dell computers are garbage and that Microsoft has become megalomaniacal. "I put my heart and soul into my work, and have lost my mind in the process." - Vincent Van Gogh "I need solitude for my writing; not like a hermit - that wouldn't be enough - but like a dead man." - Franz Kafka "I've been to hell and back, my boy." - Susan Ashworth, The Cat Lady

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