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Dragons: they have been hunted, they have been slain, but now the hour to strike back has come.
Release Date: Oct 29, 2012
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Buy Divinity II Developer's Cut


Packages that include this game

Buy Divinity Anthology

Includes 3 items: Divine Divinity, Beyond Divinity, Divinity II: Developer's Cut


“Divinity II is a wonderful, welcome surprise. It's been a long time since I've played an RPG that manages to balance a lengthy, in-depth story with such a self-aware and hilarious script”

“The writing is consistently terrific, from the genuinely creative quests with multiple solutions to the NPCs which are all hand-crafted and infused with personality. Where other games would have copy + pasted Unclickable Villager A and B a few dozen times, Divinity 2 gives you an actual village, complete with gossipers, philanderers, military deserters, the occasional secret murderer, and even a few normal people”
9/10 – SomethingAwful

“It's amazing such a good game remained undiscovered until this "remastered" version was released. (...) The quests are surprisingly good, with charming voicework and a great sense of humour - and then there's the exploration, with hidden caverns and keys rewarding diligent players”

About the Game

Dragons: they have been hunted, they have been slain, but now the hour to strike back has come. Break free from the confines of the human body and take to the skies in this epic RPG adventure that challenges your wits and pits you against a thousand foes. Spread your wings, burn your enemies: become the dragon!

This Developer's Cut includes the ultimate edition of Divinity II, good for 100+ hours of highly acclaimed RPG gameplay, as well as the brand new Developer Mode and many more amazing extras!

Key Features:

  • Developer Mode: Play the original version, or experience the game like the designers did and fool around with console commands to your heart's content! Ever wanted to test some new skills on a hoard of a hundred goblins? Go for it! Ever wondered what it would be like to explore the game-world in the guise of a troll? Well there you go! Discover a whole range of spectacular developer commands and feel like a wizard at play!
  • Hatching the Dragon: Watch this unique, behind-the-scenes documentary that gives you insights into the creative process of Divinity II: its ups and downs, its triumphs and defeats.
  • Treasure Vault: Rummage through a wealth of design documents, concept art and videos that give you an uncensored look at Divinity II not as a finished game, but as a work in progress. Experience firsthand just how a game is made!
  • Fight as both human and dragon: For the first time, an RPG unleashes the power of the Dragon on you! Climb high and vaporize all that stands in your way as you strategically use both your human & dragon forms to defeat the enemy and become the ultimate Dragon Knight!
  • Dynamically unfolding storyline depending on your choices and skills: Divinity II gives you a wide range of moral choices when deciding on how to act on quest objectives.
  • Use your powerful Battle Tower as base of operations: Looming like a colossal stone claw over Sentinel Island stands the Battle Tower, a vast citadel built many centuries ago by a long forgotten Dragon Mage. Become bound to the Battle Tower through a mystical relic known as the Dragon Stone.
  • Build your very own ultimate fighting creature: Conjure the spirits to bring to life a creature made from body parts you have collected during your battles. This creature's power is literally the sum of his body parts; once you are able to assemble this abomination, summon it to support you in combat!

System Requirements


    • OS: Windows XP SP3 or higher
    • Processor: Intel Core 2 Duo 1.8Ghz or equivalent
    • Memory: 1 GB RAM
    • Graphics: Nvidia GeForce 7600 with 256MB RAM or equivalent
    • DirectX®: 9.0c
    • Hard Drive: 15 GB HD space
    • Sound: DirectX9.0c compatible
    • Additional: When running Windows Vista or higher, double the required memory


    • OS: Windows XP SP3 or higher
    • Processor: Intel Core 2 Duo 2.6Ghz or equivalent
    • Memory: 2 GB RAM
    • Graphics: Nvidia GeForce 8800 with 512MB RAM or equivalent
    • DirectX®: 9.0c
    • Hard Drive: 15 GB HD space
    • Sound: DirectX9.0c compatible
    • Additional: When running Windows Vista or higher, double the required memory
Helpful customer reviews
58 of 66 people (88%) found this review helpful
77 products in account
1 review
25.4 hrs on record
This RPG is seriously like a underrated diamond in the RPG genre. In my opinion as a fan of the RPG-genre, Divinity II is a title that you should have played or tried for at least once.

Story + NPCs:
The story is kinda typical for a RPG with a medieval setting: Dragons, magic and war. The game itself focuses on exploring, completing quests and interacting with the huge number of NPCs.

The NPCs are really well and realistic written and each one of them shows a kind of own personality with a background - which is for me - the most interesting part of the game. The dialogues also get accompanied by a really good voice acting. It's fun to read and listen to what the NPCs are saying. The humor in this game shouldn't be ignored too.

What to say about the quests? The missing map-marker for target places makes them some kind of difficult and sometimes you have to choose the right option to finish a quest. But this doesn't have an influence on the story-line at all. (The worst thing that could happen is that you failed the quest and won't get a reward.)

Sadly, the setting doesn't make you believe anything what the story is actually telling: The story-line brings you in a sunny forest at first - more like an idyll. Nothing there reminds you about the war, the dark magic and the possible end of the world. The monsters mostly appear like totally out-of-place.. After all - the story is pretty weak.

Graphics + Technical aspect:
I personally think: The graphics are beautiful. The animations appear fluent and everything has the right atmosphere to create that kind of feeling that brings you even more into the game. Well, the textures could have a better quality and the environment appears blurry.

However. If you aren't the "ULTRA-4k-1080p-I-NEED-3-NVIDIA-780TIS-TO-BE-PLEASED-WITH-THE-GRAPHICS"-type of person, you won't be bothered by it.

Ok, the character design could have been a little bit better like sometimes you get that feeling that all the soldiers were created in the same laboratory with the same genes (or everyone is just a product of incest).

Technically, Divinity II reminds me of a game from the early 2000s due the fact that you got no auto-save - which is awful (When you die, you have to load an older savegame and start everything from the beginning). So there is a reason why I am already over 25 hours in the game and haven't finished the first part yet. Another point is the missing map-marker. That's just soooo out-of-date.

Well, it's obvious that I really enjoy the game. But not only for its atmosphere or its great-written dialogues - I love it because it's actually pretty damn hard. I have never found myself dying so often or restarting a level than in any other game. It's indeed a challenge, but not frustrating. (I haven't played Dark Souls yet pssssh)

I got it for like 1 buck in a steam sale and I couldn't be happier. It's more worth than that!

+ No rushing since all the monsters do not respawn
+ Cheap (It's on sale during every big steam sale and you even get the key for like 2-5€ online due a humblebundle)
+ High difficulty
+ Amazingly written dialogues
+ Interesting NPCs
+ Choose your preferred reward (exp or gold) after a completed quest
+ Cinematic cutscenes

- No Auto-Save (and even putting the 'auto-save' on a shortcut-key didn't work for me at all)
- Blurry graphics and low-quality textures
- Weak story
- No multiplayer

(English is not my first language and changes will follow after I got time to finish the game.)
Posted: December 4th, 2013
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32 of 42 people (76%) found this review helpful
188 products in account
3 reviews
1.6 hrs on record
If you're tired of Skyrim, but still in need of an RPG where the story seems interesting, this is the game for you. If you want to have a game where the plot is a story driven by your progress, but the number of choices you take don't have a complete effect on the storyline, this is for you. If you want to be a DRAGON this is for you!! The number of references to mothy python and other oddly humorous movies makes the game flow even faster, and the plot takes you places you haven't been expecting.

The skill system makes combat varied, as it is possible to get skills from each class as you choose to. Unfortunately the enemies don't scale very well in levels. The combat is really hard in the start, which is really interesting, but as the game progresses the enemies don't get harder. It's a sad trend which makes you enjoy the rest of the game just for the plot but not the combat.
Posted: November 25th, 2013
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15 of 15 people (100%) found this review helpful
417 products in account
33 reviews
16.1 hrs on record
Divinity 2 is a game where you can (at will) turn into a dragon, attack a flying fortress & its army of dragon riders, land on the courtyard, kill the guards with a mix of sword fighting and destructive spells, subdue the fortress’s commander and then read its mind to know his deepest secrets. All this 100% gameplay, no cutscenes involved. It has to be the ♥♥♥♥♥♥♥ best RPG ever made by man, right?

Sadly, not quite. Larian Studios was held back by time constrains, lack of resources and, worst of all, the focus on consoles and their limited hardware. While the game overflows with original ideas and Larian’s usual clever writing, the execution doesn’t deliver. It’s not a bad game by any measure; the gameplay is good, some quests are creative (and funny) to do, and it succeeds in giving players interesting mechanics to play with (like mind-reading). But sadly it lacks that “special something” in its execution, making the game somewhat repetitive and mediocre by the end. Still, is a great game that’s not afraid to break the mold and bring something new to the table.
Posted: February 12th, 2014
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18 of 21 people (86%) found this review helpful
197 products in account
15 reviews
47.0 hrs on record
Very surprised with this one. I've been reading about the Divinity games for years but never checked them out. Divinity II is very, very fun! The dragon combat is great, too! FYI, framerate in the main game kinda sucks, but the expansion looks great.
Posted: December 17th, 2013
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101 of 174 people (58%) found this review helpful
161 products in account
9 reviews
35.6 hrs on record
Divinity II has charm, I'll give it that. It has a beautifully realized fantasy universe, excellent writing with snappy dialogue, engaging characters, and a genre identity that seamlessly blends serious epic fantasy with satire and humor.

Despite these wonderful marks in its favor, however, the game itself is rife with flaws. Divinity II is a hard game, but not in the satisfying or rewarding way that many other RPGs claim to be. The gameplay is typically uninteresting at best and painfully difficult at worst, thanks to many random and often nonsensical difficulty spikes. The story, while incredibly well-told, is still typical fantasy tripe involving the monster-hunter becoming the monster, an evil megalomaniacal sorceror, plot-twisting betrayals that can be seen from a mile away, and more McGuffins than you can shake a stick at.

Transitioning between Dragon form and Human form is perhaps the worst offense that the game commits. While you can transform at will at almost any time, your enemies are tracked separately. Having trouble with a particularly tough pack of necromancers? Turn into a dragon and burn them to a crisp from above, you might say! Well, because of the way the game works, you can't. Those necromancers suddenly disappear along with every other enemy when you become a dragon, magically reappearing right in the same spot the moment you switch back to human form. This creates all sorts of other problems as well, like using dragon form to reach an otherwise impossible floating platform, only to be eviscerated by the sudden appearance of enemies as soon as you land. And don't get me started on how aggro is handled...

Despite its flaws, I couldn't help but enjoy Divinity. I enjoyed creating my character out of every skill imaginable. This wasn't just a fireball-spewing demon-summoning plate-armored dual-wielding berserker, it was MY fireball-spewing demon-summoning plate-armored dual-wielding berserker. As painful as the transformation process was, I couldn't help but get a gleam in my eye and a smirk on my face as I soared through the skies in dragon mode while epic fantasy music blasted in the background.

Divinity is a game that really wants you to like it. To be fair, it does fix most of its big issues by the second half of the game, Flames of Vengeance, but the first half of this 30 hour adventure can feel like a bitter ordeal up till then. The writing and charm, however, keep the game alive. It is truly a beautiful game, and one I did enjoy, personally, but it's not one that I could recommend in good faith. It is definitely a game that is worth borrowing or picking up in a sale, but unless the charm infects you, and it just "clicks" for you, there are definitely better options out there for you.
Posted: November 25th, 2013
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