WP writes: "It's 20 years later and Artyom, like many living in the Metro, can't remember the world as it used to be, but he'll eventually see it for himself. Fulfilling a promise to a friend, he's forced to leave the safety of Exhibition, his home station, to deliver a message that could save it from destruction from beings known only as "The Dark Ones." Along Artyom's journey to Polis station, he'll be exposed to vicious mutants, Red Communists, unscrupulous bandits, and even Russian Nazis. Let me say that again: Russian Nazis. Metro 2033 doesn't try to replicate Moscow's underground in scary detail, but it does take a number of creatively imaginative liberties with it."