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Left Behind: Eternal Forces (2006)

Left Behind: Eternal Forces is a video game starring Cyrus Alexander, Ryan Bartsmatsma, and Austin Becker. Direct the actions of the Christian Tribulation Force as they fight a spiritual battle against the Antichrist's forces in the streets of New York City.



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Credited cast:
... Brad Clayton
Ryan Bartsmatsma ... GCP Soldier
Austin Becker ... Son
Matthew Brown ... GCP Commander
Dwight Bryant ... Tribulation Force Soldier
Bob DeVries ... GCP Driver
Robin Dionne ... Musician
Ronnell Dorsey ... GCP Soldier
... Homeless man at Christian Rapture
Howard Ferguson ... Agent
Gary Flessert ... GCP Soldier
Michael Hampton ... Musician
Keon Hunt ... GCP Soldier
Patrick Keen ... Disciple
Richard Kyle Ladeau ... GCP Soldier (as Kyle Ladean)


Direct the actions of the Christian Tribulation Force as they fight a spiritual battle against the Antichrist's forces in the streets of New York City.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


The Antichrist is coming. Don't be left behind.





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Official Sites:

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Release Date:

7 November 2006 (USA)  »


Box Office


$27,000,000 (estimated)
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Did You Know?


Some of the game's lead creators and writers, including Troy Lyndon, Kevin Hoekman, and Chris Fabry, provided voices for the game. See more »

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User Reviews

A falsely maligned game that isn't that bad.
16 June 2008 | by See all my reviews

This game has been the subject of much controversy and criticism, but it is all based upon falsehoods. Starting with the Talk To Action website, rumors that the game being about "converting or killing unbelievers" began circulating long before the game was completed and released. These rumors were based completely on fear-mongering and had no basis in reality. Yes, there's a low level of violence in the game, but at no point is the player encouraged to use violence to win the game. Quite the opposite, in fact.

As far as the game-play and graphics are concerned, this is a fine game. The game initially suffered from some bugs and game-play issues, but these were faithfully addressed by the makers using a feedback function in the game and free updates. The controls are quick to learn (especially with the help of a brief in-game tutorial) and simple to use, using the mouse and keyboard hot-keys. The graphics are top-notch, which amazingly detailed recreations of New York City streets and eye-catching special effects. There is some in-game advertising in the form of billboards depicted on buildings, but these are never distracting and do not take away from the game. They story line is solid with several different story arcs that keep it interesting.

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