This week has been very buzzing in terms of news, but let's make room for a title that has given you talk (and play) in this generation: Sea of Thieves. Microsoft and Rare had already announced a new story for the game titled The Seabound Soul, and it is now available for free to everyone.
This update features, as we highlighted in the title, a new Tall Tale focused on the spooky and ghostly world. In addition, players will enjoy new tools for bombarding pirates with fireballs.
The new adventure will put us next to Captain Pendragon and we'll look for a ghost ship, the Ashen Dragon. During this mission, we will face all kinds of dangers, including new fireballs that can not only damage the ship, but set it ablaze.
The Seabound Soul Update is live!
TallNew Tall Tale: The Seabound Soul
💥Ashen Treasure Voyages
🔫Portable Ammo Chest
ArenaNew Arena Commendations
💰Black Market Refresh
🦃New Pirate Emporium Stock
– Sea of Thieves (@SeaOfThieves) November 20, 2019
The strength of Sea of Thieves
In interview with EurogamerCraig Duncan of Rare stated the following:
“In addition, we still have a very successful service-based property with Sea of Thieves, which has millions of people playing it. We love the community. We love the feedback we received. ”
“We don't talk much about numbers. But I think our December this year will be stronger than our December last year. And we are within the second year of Sea of Thieves. Our anniversary brought new people to Sea of Thieves and a huge time to get back to business. ”
Sea of Thieves was one of the first games that accompanied the Xbox Game Pass in its release. Since then, Rare has continued to benefit from the game's presence in this subscription service. Sea of Thieves is available on Xbox One and PC and, of course, is available on the Game Pass service for all subscribers. Gather friends and embark on this adventure.
I'm a lawyer, journalist and fan of the Windows platform for about 10 years. I cover events and I am daily aware of Microsoft's world of consumer products.
I respond as executive editor of Windows Club.