Video Game | Action, Adventure, Comedy
Nineteen years after the events of The New Colossus, BJ Blazkowicz's twin daughters Jess and Soph are forced into action and are on the path to fighting the Reich's war machines in alternate reality '80s Paris.
The first Wolfenstein game to be granted a completely uncensored release in Germany. Since Wolfenstein 3D (1992), which was declared as propaganda at the time and was therefore banned, this series had a notorious history regarding bans and censorship. The sequels Return to Castle Wolfenstein (2001) and Wolfenstein (2009) had all the violence and Nazi symbolism removed, but were eventually banned as well. Since Wolfenstein: The New Order (2014), the games were released uncensored for the first time, but only in regards to violence. In August 2018, regulations in the German law were revised, which allowed the video game ratings board USK to decide whether a game containing symbolism could receive a rating or not. In this case, the uncensored version as well as a censored version were granted a rating and released simultaneously. However, despite the official rating, some of the largest retail chains in Germany decided to sell only the censored version.
Hey, Jess. You went hunting with dad - what did you talk about?
Jess Blazkowicz: Ain't telling Soph. Why don't you go hunting with him yourself sometime?
Soph Blazkowicz: I only hunt Nazis, Jess, not animals.
While the majority of text and dialogue is free of spelling and grammatical errors, some text make no sense or are at least sound very strange to somebody who speaks German as their mother language. For example, an advertisement for video cassettes describes them as being "schnittfest". That adjective is normally used to describe the cut resistance of a physical object, like leather, gloves or meat (in other words, you wouldn't physically cut a video tape).