Detention – Full Game Walkthrough Gameplay & Ending (No Commentary) (Detention 返校 Horror Game 2017)

Detention – Full Game Walkthrough Gameplay & Ending (No Commentary) (Detention 返校 Horror Game 2017)

Detention 返校 – Full Game Complete Walkthrough Playthrough Gameplay Part 1 & Ending (No Commentary Longplay Let’s Play) (Steam Indie 2D Scary Horror Game 2017)

This full game complete walkthrough includes a review, all cutscenes game movie cinematics, scary moments and jumpscares, all puzzle solutions, all monsters and enemies, secrets and easter eggs, main story line, all levels and chapters, all bosses and boss fights, ending of the game for PC.

Greenwood high school, located in a remote mountainous area, two students found themselves trapped and vulnerable. The place they once knew has changed in unsettling ways, haunted by evil creatures. To escape, they must explore the mysterious campus filled with ominous objects and puzzles. How will they survive in this ever threatening environment? Could they return to safety in one piece?
Set in a fictitious world in the 1960s Taiwan under martial law, Detention, the story-driven atmospheric horror incorporated East Asian elements rarely used in games. Taoism, Buddhism, Chinese mythology, the game draws on local Taiwanese cultural references to tell an unique and terrifying story.
In this 2D atmospheric horror side scroller, players navigate the main characters in a classic point and click fashion to explore a high school where evil encroaches. While hiding from the rampaging monsters, you are to find items to interact with in the otherworldly rooms. And as more mysteries unveiled, the dark past of a cursed school will finally surface.

Detention 返校 on Steam –

Gaming system:
Video card – Asus nvidia GeForce GTX 760 DC2OC 2GB GDDR5
CPU – Intel Core i5 4670 – 3.4 GHz (3.8 GHz boost)

Operating system: Windows 7 Utimate 64 bit

Video is recorded with nvidia Shadowplay software.

Video settings used in game: 1920×1080 1080p, Ultra Settings


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18 thoughts on “Detention – Full Game Walkthrough Gameplay & Ending (No Commentary) (Detention 返校 Horror Game 2017)

  1. 9:58 why urs say different from mine? Mind just sayd 'theres something in there' i dont have he umbrella option
    Nvm im fucking dumb its right there

  2. I like how they used jazz in the background to amp up the fear factor, I don't know if that's the point of it for sure but it definitely added more sense of ambiance and creep.

  3. The money-burning part reminds me of a funeral tradition in Hmong culture. There's a part where you burn the money after the burial of a deceased relative, like you're sending some money.
    And there was a time my uncle told us that if he dies, just burn his credit cards.

  4. I was watching my mom play this but I only saw the end and I'm like, "why did she tie her self to the roof?" And she's like.."idk watch someone play it"

  5. can we just get 1 fucking game that aligns with traditional family values? I mean "my mom and that person…." come the fuck on. Yes yes, we get it. All men are lying cheating pieces of shit that not only deserve castration but a long agonizing death. Flip side women are throwing children into fucking dumpsters on a whim but that's just too dramatic to ever make it into any plot.

  6. 29:10 …..when faces just change like that, I don't know why but whenever and wherever I see it I find it incredibly creepy……

  7. A video game made by an independent Taiwanese studio has grabbed the attention of Taiwanese and foreign players alike. It is a reminder that storytelling techniques and aesthetics can be influential in terms of a nation’s soft power, and that Taiwan can speak freely about its political terror history, an experience shared by people in many other nations — now or in the past — allowing it leeway to navigate a diplomatically unfriendly global environment.Set against the backdrop of Taiwan in the 1960s under martial law, Detention (返校) has been a surprise hit with gamers with or without knowledge of Taiwan’s history.The horror game was released on the Steam online distribution platform on Thursday last week and surged to the top seven in the global game charts. Many are asking why.The game’s creator, Yao Shun-ting (姚舜庭), said: “Taiwan might not prevail in the market by making games with European-American or Japanese elements, but Taiwan is a sure winner in making games with Taiwanese elements.”The game incorporates religious and folk practices and symbols, and the background music includes traditional instruments such as suona (嗩吶) horns.However, the essence of its unique plotline lies in the fear evoked by political terror, embodied by calls to “rat out commies,” the presence of military officials in schools — the game is set in a junior-high school — for surveillance and the disappearances of classmates and teachers.Although the game takes place during martial law rule, the place and the time are not specified, which Yao said was to emphasize the universality of political suppression.A Chinese gamer posted a video talking about Detention and complaining that he could not speak freely in the video because of Internet censorship, adding: “Aren’t people supposed to be born free?”The gamer later posted on a Chinese microblogging site that a Liberty Times (the Taipei Times’ sister paper) report about his video might get him in trouble, before noting — tongue in cheek — that Taiwan is an inseparable part of China.The game might not only strike a chord with those who are facing similar horrors; it is possible that players who know nothing about Taiwanese history could develop an interest in the nation.As 1979 Revolution: Black Friday — a video game set in the middle of the Iranian revolution — has shown, dark political history can sell and be educational.International experts have been invited to Taiwan this week to review the nation’s second implementation report of two international covenants adopted by the UN in 1966 and ratified by the Legislative Yuan and signed into law in 2009. The review highlights an embarrassing truth: Even though Taiwan is no longer a member of the UN, it has tried to follow international precedents, and inviting a review of its implementation of covenants is the nation’s way of cooperating with the international community.Like Detention and its background, which presupposes a democratized environment, Taiwan’s human rights record is also a positive experience that it can share with the world.Taiwan’s transitional justice could likewise help link the nation with other democracies and aspiring democracies, but it requires government action.Critics saying Detention airs the nation’s dirty laundry or the storyline is based on exaggerations have prompted several people to defend the game, citing their own family stories of disappearances and executions during the White Terror era.
    Such online exchanges can be educational, but the continued denial of Taiwan’s past by some people shows the nation still has a long way to go to achieve true transitional justice.

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