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Baldur's Gate: Dark Alliance

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Baldur's Gate: Dark Alliance

Baldur's Gate:
Dark Alliance

Developer(s) Snowblind Studios (PS2 & Xbox)[1][2]
High Voltage Software (GameCube)[3]
Magic Pockets (GBA)[4]
Publisher(s) Interplay Entertainment
Destination Software (GBA)[4]
Distributor(s) Vivendi Universal Games
Producer(s) Black Isle Studios
Series Baldur's Gate
Engine Dark Alliance Engine
Platform(s) PlayStation 2, Xbox, GameCube, Game Boy Advance
Release date(s)
Genre(s) Action role-playing, hack and slash
Mode(s) Single-player, multiplayer

Baldur's Gate: Dark Alliance is a 2001 action role-playing hack and slash video game developed by Snowblind Studios for PlayStation 2 and Xbox,[1][2] by High Voltage Software for GameCube,[3] and by Magic Pockets for Game Boy Advance.[4] Produced by Black Isle Studios and distributed by Vivendi Universal Games, it was first published in North America by Interplay Entertainment on December 2, 2001 for PlayStation 2,[5] October 22, 2002 for Xbox,[6] and November 18, 2002 for GameCube.[7] The GameBoy Advance version was published by Destination Software on February 10, 2004.[4][8] CD Projekt was developing a PC version but it was cancelled.[9]

The gameplay is based on the rules of campaign setting of Dungeons & Dragons.

Dark Alliance was well received on all four platforms, with the PlayStation 2 version going on to win the Academy of Interactive Arts & Sciences award for "Role-Playing Game of the Year" (2001).[11] A sequel, Baldur's Gate: Dark Alliance II, was released in 2004 for PlayStation 2 and Xbox. A third game was planned, but was cancelled early in development due to legal problems.[12][13][14]


  • Gameplay 1
    • Game Boy Advance version 1.1
  • Plot 2
    • Setting 2.1
    • Story 2.2
  • Development 3
  • Reception 4
  • References 5


Gameplay in Dark Alliance. Here Vahn is fighting his way through the Marsh of Chelimber. His health and mana meters are at the top left of the screen.

Baldur's Gate: Dark Alliance is a real-time hack and slash action role-playing game presented in a 3D perspective, with a rotatable isometric three-quarter top-down view.[10][15][16]

At the beginning of the game, character statistics are preset, with the player able to choose from three race/Character class (Dungeons & Dragons) combinations; a dwarven fighter (Kromlech), a human arcane archer (Vahn) or an elven sorceress (Adrianna).[17] The player may only customize their character's stats through gaining experience points from winning battles. Every time the character increases a level, points are awarded corresponding to that level; i.e. if a character increases to level twelve, the player will gain twelve points to spend on the character's spells and feats.[18] For every four levels which the character increases, the player is given one ability point to spend on one of the six core abilities (strength, intelligence, wisdom, dexterity, constitution, charisma).[19]

Each of the three characters have their own unique fighting style and their own specific set of spells and feats. Gameplay strategy is thus different for each character. As Kromlech is a fighter, his feats tend to focus on increasing his brute strength and his ability to resist damage, as well as granting him powerful abilities to aid in melee combat, such as the ability to swing his weapon in a circle or slam it into the group to damage groups of nearby enemies. As Vahn relies on ranged attacks, his feats tend to focus on increasing the power of his bow and granting him the ability to fire special types of arrows, such as exploding arrows, ice arrows or multiple arrows. As Adrianna is a sorceress, her feats tend to focus on increasing the power of her magic and granting her numerous new spells, such as the ability to shoot ice or fire from her fingers, shoot a ball of thunder or call down meteors on her enemies.[20]

Gameplay is linear, and each main quest must be completed in sequence before the story can proceed, although there are some side-quests which allow more freedom as to when to complete them. However, all side-quests must be completed within the act in which they are assigned. There are relatively few non-player characters (NPCs), with whom only those who are part of a quest or side-quest may be interacted. Optional side-quests are limited, but those that are available help players gain experience. Weapons, armor and items are only available for purchase from one location at a time, and become increasingly expensive as the game progresses. The HUD features the option to use either a transparent map that covers the entire screen or a mini-map, with the player also given the option to turn the map off entirely.[16]

The game contains four difficulty levels; "Easy", "Normal", "Hard" and "Extreme". Extreme can only be unlocked after the player has beaten "The Gauntlet", a special mini-dungeon unlocked once the player completes the game on any difficulty level. The Gauntlet can only be played with Drizzt Do'Urden.[21] Extreme mode can only be played by importing a saved character from another game.[22] Once the player has completed Extreme mode, Drizzt Do'Urden becomes available to use in the main game.[23]

Cooperative gameplay with another player is also available. Both players share the same screen, and are thus limited in how far they can move away from one another. In co-op mode, the player who makes the kill gets 60% of the experience, and the other player gets 40%. Whichever player collects any gold drops gets 100% of the value, with the other player getting nothing.[19]

Game Boy Advance version

The Game Boy Advance (GBA) version of Dark Alliance features some noticeable gameplay differences from the console versions;[24][25]

  • There is no choice as to the playable character. Instead, only a human male is playable, although his class can be chosen from three available (fighter, wizard, archer). After the completion of the game, a new class, Elven Fighter, becomes available.
  • Players cannot import a character to play through the story again; they must start a new game.
  • There is no multiplayer mode.
  • The town of Baldur's Gate is much more interactive, and players are able to talk to people, enter houses, and use weapons (to break barrels, etc.).
  • The town is split into two sections: North and South. The southern region cannot be entered at the beginning of the game.
  • There are various new side-quests.
  • Players can no longer jump.



The game takes place in the Harpers, a group dedicated to protecting the realms from evil. The adventurers accept his invitation to join the Harpers and hunt down the thieves, and Jherek shows them the entrance to the thieves' guild in the sewers.

After navigating a gauntlet of traps they face and kill Karne, and then advance to find the guild master, the beholder Xantam (Tony Jay). He reveals that the guild is only a small part of a greater whole. The heroes fight and kill him, and Jherek then asks them to enter a portal which Xantam was guarding. The portal transports them to the Sunset Mountains, whereupon they head to a dwarf mining village, which has been oppressed by drow elves. The three light a signal fire atop a nearby mountain, calling for aid from neighboring dwarven clans, and then enter the mines to rout drow. After killing the drow priestess, they rescue a dwarven Harper, who tells them of another portal in the mountains. He also tells them that troops and monsters are planning to use the portals to move from the mountains into Baldur's Gate, and attack the city. The adventurers head to the portal, to find it guarded by the ice dragon Ciraxis. They slay the dragon and pass through the portal into the Marsh of Chelimber.

There they are greeted by Sleyvas (Kevin Michael Richardson), one of the native lizardfolk. He tells them of the nearby "Onyx Tower", and of its inhabitant, Eldrith the Betrayer (Vanessa Marshall), who has sworn vengeance against Baldur's Gate. He then reveals that his kin, led by the lizard Sess'sth, are serving Eldrith. The trio fight through the marsh's hordes of lizardfolk, kill Sess'sth, and cripple the lizard army. Sleyvas then leads them to the Onyx Tower, which they can only enter by taking a detour through the Elemental Plane of Water. Once inside the tower, they see firsthand Eldrith's preparations for war and fight their way up through hordes of onyx soldiers.

At the penultimate level of the tower they meet the ghost of Keledon (Dwight Schultz), first captain of the company of the Westering Sun. He explains that Eldrith once served Baldur's Gate as it greatest general, fighting a crusade against the Black Horde. Upon successfully defending the city, Eldrith defied orders and led her army in pursuit of the retreating Horde. Trapping them in a ravine, they proved stronger than she had anticipated, and she sent word to the city for re-enforcements. The re-enforcements never came, and Eldrith's army was defeated, although she survived. Furious, she rallied her remaining soldiers to attack Baldur's Gate itself, but was again defeated. The city soldiers then pursued her and her few remaining soldiers to the Marshes of Chelimber where they were all killed. However, Eldrith's rage was such that she returned to life, bringing forth the Onyx Tower, which gave her access to the portals. Seeking revenge, she orchestrated the attacks against Baldur's Gate, and created a dark alliance between Xantam's guild, the drow, and Sess'sth's tribes.

The heroes learn that defeating Eldrith will mean the destruction of the Tower itself, as well as freeing the ghosts within. However, as they cannot leave the tower the way they entered, it will most likely lead to their own deaths. The heroes find Eldrith alone on the roof of the Tower guarding another portal. She reiterates her plans for the destruction of Baldur's Gate. The adventurers fight and defeat Eldrith. As she dies, she repents her actions and asks forgiveness. With the tower crumbling around them, the heroes enter the portal, not knowing where it leads.

In the final cutscene, as the Onyx Tower explodes from within, Sleyvas' true motives are revealed: he has manipulated and used the heroes to defeat Eldrith for his unidentified master. He tells his master that the heroes have died within the tower, and says they can now proceed with their plans. Meanwhile, the trio emerge in an unknown forest and are surrounded by dark creatures who swoop upon them. The game concludes on this cliffhanger.


Dark Alliance was first revealed on November 7, 2000, when Interplay confirmed to IGN that a PlayStation 2 game based on Baldur's Gate II had entered production, following the cancellation of the Sega Dreamcast port of the original Baldur's Gate. Little was known at this time other than the fact that Interplay would publish, and BioWare, developers of the original Baldur's Gate, would not develop the game. Instead, the game was to be developed by Snowblind Studios.[26][27] The game was officially confirmed on February 15, 2001. Black Isle Studios' division director Feargus Urquhart stated Ryan Geithman, Director of Snowblind Studios, said

On April 17, Interplay confirmed that if the game was successful, a sequel would enter development immediately.[29]

The game was shown at the 2001 Electronic Entertainment Expo in May, where it gained critical acclaim, with IGN writing "it almost instantly became one of the most wanted games for PlayStation 2 owners across the country. The game's graphics are as good as anything else on the system. It's as simple as that. The lighting, shadows, textures, models, water effects, and reflections are all amazing to look at and are a testament to the power of PlayStation 2 and the skills of the developers over at Snowblind Studios."[30] The game utilized a new game engine; the Dark Alliance Engine, which was built specifically for Dark Alliance, and would go on to become the foundation for other games on the PlayStation 2, such as Fallout: Brotherhood of Steel[31] and The Bard's Tale.[32] Graphically, the Dark Alliance engine is a major improvement over the engine used by the original PC Baldur's Gate games, the Infinity Engine. Infinity was only able to render 2D sprite characters and static environments. The Dark Alliance engine, on the other hand, made use of the PlayStation 2 platform, allowing for such improvements as dynamic lighting, real-time shadowing and 3D models of characters and environments. IGN wrote of the E3 presentation, "None of the problems that are commonly associated with PlayStation 2 games, such as low-res textures, flickering, or aliasing problems, are to be found here. It's hard to think of a game that pulls off the much-fabled anti-aliasing as well as this game does. Dark Alliance uses a technique similar to what a large number of Dreamcast games did to pull off their clean look: they simply render the scene at a much higher resolution, anti-alias it, then drop it down to a more acceptable resolution for TV's. The result is a beautifully anti-aliased game."[33]

On November 2, Interplay announced the game had been finalized and was ready for manufacture, with a release date set for November 12.[34] The game entered the manufacturing stage on November 5.[35] On November 8, IGN gave a full preview, again praising the graphics, and writing "This game is running on a rock-solid 3D engine with completely rotatable dungeons, brilliant animation for nearly every interactive element (of which there are many), and first-rate lighting effects of all different kinds [...] In the beginning, simple refined touches are impressive, amid the generally sharp atmosphere of the game (while there is no visible aliasing, the graphics aren't heavily filtered, either). Even when all you have to fight are rats, and all you have to fight with is a dagger, you can admire how barrels come apart when you smash them, in realistically shaded pieces and a puff of dust, or all the different limbs you can bloodily excise from your foes."[33] The game was shipped by Black Isle Studios on December 3.[36][37]

The Xbox port was announced by Interplay on May 17, 2002,[38][39] with a demo released on May 31.[40] IGN previewed the game on July 11, finding it very similar to the PS2 version.[41] The game was finalized on September 25.[42] The GameCube version was officially announced on September 19, 2002.[43][44] The game was finalized on October 28.[45] The GameBoy Advance port was announced by Destination Software as early as November 8, 2001.[46] However, little more was heard of the title until January 15, 2004, when a rumor circulated that the game was finished, and was set to be published by Ubisoft. This proved inaccurate, however, with Destination Software actually publishing the title.[47]


Review scores
Publication Score
Edge 7/10[48]
Electronic Gaming Monthly 8.5/10[49] 8/10[48]
Game Informer 8.25/10[50] 8.75/10[49] 8.5/10[48]
GamePro 4/5[51] 4.5/5[49] 4/5[48]
Game Revolution B+[52]
GameSpot 8/10[25] 7.6/10[53] 8.8/10[54] 8.5/10[55]
GameZone 7.5/10[50] 8.8/10[51] 9.2/10[49] 8.9/10[48]
IGN 8/10[24] 7.5/10[56] 9.4/10[57] 8.5/10[10]
NGC Magazine 80/100[51]
Nintendo Power 4/5[50] 4.2/5[51]
Official PlayStation Magazine (US) 4.5/5[49]
Official PlayStation Magazine (UK) 8/10[49]
Official Xbox Magazine 8.8/10[48]
Official Xbox Magazine UK 8.5/10[48]
Aggregate scores
GameRankings 71.37%[58] 77.96%[59] 84.53%[60] 82.83%[61]
Metacritic 76/100[62] 79/100[63] 87/100[64] 83/100[65]
Publication Award
Academy of Interactive Arts & Sciences Role-Playing Game of the Year (2001)[11]

Baldur's Gate: Dark Alliance was critically very well received on all four platforms. The PlayStation 2 version holds aggregate scores of 84.53% on GameRankings, based on fifty-five reviews,[60] and 87 out of 100 on Metacritic, based on twenty-nine reviews.[64] The Xbox version holds scores of 82.83%, based on forty-four reviews,[61] and 83 out of 100, based on twenty-five reviews,[65] the GameCube version holds scores of 77.96%, based on twenty-nine reviews,[59] and 79 out of 100, based on ten reviews,[63] and the Game Boy Advance version holds scores of 71.37%, based on nineteen reviews,[58] and 76 out of 100, based on seventeen reviews.[62]

Victor Godinez, writing in The Dallas Morning News, called the game "a blast to play" and compared it favorably to Final Fantasy X.[66] Billy O'Keefe, writing for the Knight Ridder Tribune, called the game a modern take on the 1985 arcade game Gauntlet, saying Dark Alliance is "all about action," and opining that a pure role-playing video game would not work as a console game, but the additional action elements in Dark Alliance improved playability.[67] John Breeden II of The Washington Post said the game is "dominated by a smaller number of more straightforward quests," but the combat-centered gameplay is fun.[68] Bob Low of the Daily Record praised the game's graphics, calling them "flawless," and saying "this game is running on a rock-solid 3D engine, with the brilliant animation Gate addicts have come to expect."[15] Godinez also lauded the graphics, calling them sometimes "breathtaking."[66] Breeden agreed, saying, "the graphics on the PS2 version are eons ahead of the PC series."[68] Allen Rausch of GameSpy said of the game, it "was a Dungeons & Dragons game that both RPG fans or action gamers alike could get behind."[69]

Low's one complaint was that the game was too short.[16] Breeden echoed this sentiment by writing that players used to the longer PC games in the series might find Dark Alliance too brief, with roughly ten hours of gameplay.[68]

IGN reviewed all four versions of the game. They scored the PlayStation 2 version 9.4 out of 10, giving it an "Editor's Award". Reviewer David Smith praised the graphics, calling the Dark Alliance engine "one of the best 3D engines yet devised for the PlayStation 2 [...] Dark Alliance has some of the most polished modeling around. Objects and surfaces have plenty of polygonal detail beneath the sharp textures, and this is the game to finally kick all that aliasing nonsense directly in the teeth. The engine runs in high resolution at 60 frames per second without a single glitch or jagged edge, ever." Smith dismissed criticisms of the game as a "Diablo clone," arguing the gameplay is much deeper than such a comparison suggests. Smith's only criticisms were some anti-climatic boss fights and repetitious music.[57] They scored the Xbox version 8.5 out of 10, with reviewer Kaiser Hwang expressing disappointment that as good as the game is, it is simply a direct port of the PlayStation 2 version. He praised the graphics as still looking excellent, but wrote ""What hurts this game's score is the fact that it is almost exactly the same game that was released last year, not that that's a bad thing. The game is a fine example of exceptional game-making. But an extra level or character, or really any added extras would've been great."[10] They scored the GameCube version 7.5 out of 10, with reviewer Fran Mirabella III critical of the port, saying the GameCube version features a "bafflingly destroyed frame rate." He praised the basic gameplay but criticized High Voltage's use of the Dark Alliance engine; "When it was released on the PS2 a year ago, few could believe what Snowblind had pulled off on Sony's stubborn console. A year later, and quite magically, High Voltage couldn't get the engine running smoothly on GameCube." He called the game "a downgrade from the PS2 version."[56] They scored the GameBoy Advance version 8 out of 10, with reviewer Craig Harris praising Magic Pockets' work on the port and arguing that "Even though it's missing a few key elements from the original design it's based upon, namely multiplayer and story cutscenes, Baldur's Gate: Dark Alliance works out very well in portable form."[24]

GameSpot also reviewed all four versions. They scored the PlayStation 2 version 8.8 out of 10. Reviewer Gerald Villoria praised the differences between the fighting styles of the three characters, the controls, the range of enemies and weaponry, and the effort which went into lip-syncing. He concluded that "You can really appreciate all the work that went into making sure that all of the little things came together so nicely. Anyone with a love of the source material or those who can appreciate an immersive, combat-based experience will have a blast."[54] They scored the Xbox version 8.5 out of 10. Reviewer Greg Kasavin called the game "one of the finest action RPGs ever made," and praised both the PS2 graphics and the graphics of the Xbox port. He also praised the core gameplay, calling the game "a perfect port."[55] They scored the GameCube version 7.6 out of 10. Kasavin found similar faults in the port as IGN, calling it "technically deficient" and arguing "the visuals in the new GameCube port of Dark Alliance just don't measure up, mostly because it suffers from frame rate issues that are nonexistent in the PS2 version (or the new Xbox version)." He felt that "a haphazard frame rate ultimately marginalizes almost every aspect of the game" and concluded that "the game just wasn't optimized for the system."[53] They scored the GameBoy Advance version 8 out of 10. Reviewer Frank Provo praised the difference in fighting styles between the three available classes, the enemy AI, the sound and the graphics. He concluded, "If you're looking for a hack-and-slash game on the go, this is the one to get."[25]

Dark Alliance won the Academy of Interactive Arts & Sciences award for "Role-Playing Game of the Year" for 2001, defeating the hot-favorite, Final Fantasy X.[11] It was later listed at #66 in IGN's "Top 100 PlayStation 2 Games".[70] The game was also a commercial success, selling over one million units across PlayStation 2, Xbox and GameCube.[71]


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