The Lord of the Rings: Gollum Delayed For Polishing
Daedalic Entertainment and NACON issued a statement earlier today that The Lord of the Rings: Gollum will be delayed for several months. The team plans to send out another press release once they have determined the new release date. Expect it on the PC, PlayStation 4 and 5, Xbox One, Xbox Series X|S, and the Nintendo Switch in the near future. The decision comes as a result of wanting to ensure the product is well-polished at launch and a good experience for players.
The Lord of the Rings: Gollum tells the tale of the little gremlin-like creature and his unique history. Daedalic and NACON reiterated their commitment to sharing their vision while honoring the original vision in J.R.R. Tolkien’s work. The most recent trailer debuted earlier this month, offering a look at the adventure game starring the little creatcher himself and some of the designs of Tolkien’s other iconic characters.
NACON is a part of the BIGBEN Group, founded in 2019. The 16 development studios publish AA video games and provide design and distribution of premium gaming devices. The company boasts over three decades of experience in serving gaming communities.
Daedalic Entertainment publishes and develops games across a variety of platforms. They feature a lineup of diverse, high-quality games ranging from adventures to RPGS, strategy, and multiplayer titles. The international team features approximately 100 employees developing innovating games for modern PCs, consoles, and mobile devices.
Middle-earth Enterprises, based in Berkeley, California, owns the exclusive worldwide rights to certain works of J.R.R. Tolkien. These include motion picture, merchandising, and stage rights. Middle-earth Enterprises works with businesses to provide high-quality products while adhering to best practices in regards to fair trade, workplace equality, and environmentally-friendly production. The Saul Zaentz Company works in tandem with the company to produce and license films, merchandise, and stage productions for over four decades.