Polished, entertaining game. Played through it straight twice, and I can see myself playing through it again in the future.
I could list some pro's and con's or repeat what others have already said, but instead I will highlight a few points which may clarify some of the mixed points you will see in other reviews. The purpose, I hope, is to help potential buyers in figuring out the perspective from which other reviewers are coming from.
1. The game is "linear" in that you are expected to go a certain path on the game world, but the path is not in a straight line. This will throw off some players who are used to the typical themepark RPG set-up where the game holds your hand on how to get to the next area.
For a slightly spoiler-ish example: Early on you will get a quest to kill a high level enemy blocking the road, a road which also leads to another part of the game map. You are not supposed to kill said enemy at that point, as your party will get slaughtered. A note tells there is a back way around, which is the intended path. Thus, some players get "frustrated" by trying to brute-force their way through an encounter which is designed to be avoided until later.
The game has several of these set-ups (and honestly, get a bit predictable by the end). If you are the type which prefers the modern take with quest compasses and the game telling you exactly where to go next, this will be a con. If, however, you enjoy seeing the game map as a "puzzle" and discovering how to proceed to the next area, then don't mind this "con" you may see in other reviews.
It should also be noted that the game does drop clues on how to proceed, so it doesn't feel "cheap" as long as you are paying attention. With the above example, there are 3 or 4 hints that try and tell you to take this back route.
2. Difficulty. The combat in this game is turn-based whack each other in the face. Thus, like other games of this type, combat boils down to which side has the bigger numbers. The discrepancy you will see in regards to difficulty comes from the game starting you out with "smaller numbers" than even the beginning fights, which may feel like it is overly difficult.
For better or worse, the way around this isn't necessarily advertised. There are priests in each city which can apply a 24 hour (in-game time) blessing. These blessings are very powerful early on, because they take your "small stack of numbers" and boost it up to the point where early fights are no longer overly challenging.
Thus, the best way to get through the early game, to get some early levels and gear on your characters to make fights manageable, is to quest in "bouts". Apply a few blessings, then do a quest or clear an area. Head back to town, heal up, re-apply blessings and head back out. You won't need to keep doing this the whole game (in fact it would get extremely expensive and tedious), as later on they are not as needed, but they are the best, efficient way to start out.
So don't be fooled by reviews claiming the game is overly difficult or challenging. The game does offer the tools needed, but the "flaw" is that the tools aren't exactly advertised well to the new player. If you dive straight into the game without blessings, you will find the early game to be extremely unforgiving. If you get past the early game, you will find the difficulty pacing more comfortable. Perhaps even too easy.
A bit long for a Steam review, but people who read these just want to know what they may be getting if they drop the money, so I wanted to clarify some discrepancy. I had a lot of fun with the game, but it may not be for everyone. For me, personally, I've ran into zero bugs or crashes and got a solid 150+ hours out of it, which is more that can be said about a lot of modern 60$ AAA releases.