Here’s the Full List of Games Coming to Google Stadia

Posted on June 6, 2019 by Mehedi Hassan in Games, Google with 20 Comments

Google is revealing a bunch of important details about its game-streaming service Stadia just before E3. The search engine giant first announced the service back in March of this year, without many of the important details. The company is today revealing details on games, pricing, and availability.

At stage today, Google just announced that Destiny 2 will be launching on Stadia. Destiny 2 will be accompanied by the new Tomb Raider trilogy, Tom Clancy’s The Division 2, DOOM Eternal, and others. Here’s the full list of games coming to Stadia:

  • Assassin’s Creed Odyssey
  • Baldur’s Gate 3
  • Borderlands 3
  • Darksiders Genesis
  • Destiny 2
  • DOOM Eternal
  • Dragon Ball Xenoverse 2
  • Farming Simulator 19
  • Final Fantasy XV
  • Football Manager 2020
  • Get Packed (coming in 2020)
  • GRID
  • Gylt
  • Just Dance 2020
  • Metro Exodus
  • Mortal Kombat 11
  • NBA 2K
  • Power Rangers: Battle For The Grid
  • Rage 2
  • Samurai Shodown
  • The Crew 2
  • The Elder Scrolls Online
  • Thumper
  • Tom Clancy’s Ghost Recon Breakpoint
  • Tom Clancy’s The Division 2
  • Tomb Raider Trilogy
  • Trails Rising
  • Wolfenstein: Youngblood

Stadia starts at $9.99 for the Stadia Pro subscription which gives users access to the streaming service and new games for free regularly. Users may still have to pay individually for some of the games. Google will also launch a free Stadia Base service where users will be able to pay for individual games as well, but that launches next year.

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Comments (20)

20 responses to “Here’s the Full List of Games Coming to Google Stadia”

  1. yoshi

    I'm really wondering what MS will announce. The way I kept picturing things was that all games will be available on the service day one. And you just pay the monthly fee to play them, rather than own. I wonder if that will be the case with xCloud, or if it will be more in line with Stadia.

    • Vladimir Carli

      In reply to yoshi:

      I don't think that's a viable model. Games are expensive and very profitable. Software houses are not just going to give up their revenues. Netflix and music streaming services worked because of the widespread piracy problems, but that's not a big issues in gaming today. An all you can eat subscription would be way too expensive for most people and tbh not so useful. How many games can one person realistically play?

    • BoItmanLives

      In reply to yoshi:

      Nobody will care about xCloud or even know what it is -- dumb name first of all.

  2. Patrick3D

    Too many questions yet to be answered but I can see a service like this being a good secondary service for gamers that don't want or cannot afford to build a $1K+ gaming PC. Personally, I am not interested in giving Google money for anything, their privacy invasion is too deep and their political censorship is disgusting.

  3. rm

    Only 2 games there I want to play. Plus only 28 games total. Waste of money!

  4. Pierre Masse

    I am not a gamer, but it seems fine to me. This is just the beginning, and they will add more with time, so I don't think there is any complainings to have. What is awesome is the idea to play games WITHOUT having to spend thousands on a gamer rig. I am totally sold the cloud and I look forward to play Farming Simulator on my cheap Chromebook next year. And eventually playing Minecraft on my old and underperforming PC with XCloud.

  5. kleanzlate

    Hmm, roughly 30 games? I'm less than impressed. I have a lot of those games on Steam. Streaming is pointless if my progress doesn't carry over to my local machine.

  6. justme

    Not much there strikes my fancy. There are, however, three things here that stand out as slightly ... odd:

    1) "Users may still have to pay individually for some of the games." Really? Do we have THAT list? If I have to pay for the game anyway, what is the point of subscribing - discounts? I have Steam and Gog for discounts.

    2) People are pre-ordering...a SERVICE.

    3) "Google will also launch a free Stadia Base service where users will be able to pay for individual games as well, but that launches next year." So is this pay to stream the games, or pay to own the games?

    • Vladimir Carli

      In reply to JustMe:

      the point is that you don't need gaming hardware. Of course stadia will not be appealing in the beginning for those who own a gaming rig or an xbox one x. But, when the moment comes to buy new hardware, will you fork out 400+ dollars for a new console +xbox live/ps+ or just go for the streaming service at 10 bucks per month? The games will always have to be purchased separately, it's a very profitable market. Do you think that the software houses are just going to give up their revenues? For now, the streaming services replace the hardware and the xbox live/ps+ subscriptions, not the games themselves. The comparison with Spotify and Netflix doesn't work. They were able to offer all the content with a subscription because the market was being killed by piracy. That's not the case with gaming

      • justme

        In reply to Vladimir:

        Being a pc gamer, when I have to buy new hardware, that’s what I will do, since I do more than game on my gaming pc. I guess I just don’t see the attraction of subscribing to a service and then still needing to buy the games at times, from a list that really doesn’t do much for me. I know services like this work for some people. I am just trying to understand why as they just don’t for me.

    • Greg Green

      In reply to JustMe:

      That last part sounds like Steam. The chances of google ending the service and leaving players without games they paid for is far more likely with google than steam. And gamers hold grudges.

  7. wright_is

    No games there that really grab my fancy.

  8. Vladimir Carli

    I preordered because I'm an enthusiast and want to have it on day one. The founders deal is good, with the controller, chromecast ultra and a double three months subscription + the badges etc... As regards how much of a deal is stadia in general, we will see. What is essential to me is what hardware you need to use it. Im not interested that much in chromecast, but on streaming on the go. Will it work on an ipad? Will it work on a surface pro? We shall see..

  9. abdulla77

    preordered as well.. but now I’m realizing maybe it isn’t such a good ‘deal’ .. I mean some games I still have to pay the normal full price on top of the monthly charge? Really? Which games? And why? I need to now seriously think of all scenarios to make this a worthwhile buy. I originally thought it’s very similar to Game Pass on Xbox/Windows (which allows to play brand new top tier games from day one without any additional cost).

  10. chaad_losan

    This is just a FUD announcement beacuse E3 is next week and Microsoft might announce the release of their streaming service.

  11. nicholas_kathrein

    I placed my order. Got an extra controller. I can't wait. Already have a high powered gaming pc with 34 in ultra wide Gsync monitor. I'd love to be able to spent yearly $1000 to keep it up to date. We'll see where this goes but I have a great connection (150 mbps). I think I'll be good and it will be good.

  12. Bats

    This a tremendous and legit "starting" list. No questiona about that. For $9.99/month? That's a great deal.

    If Google can get EA Sports (Madden, Fifa.....), Sony and Microsoft should be quaking in their boots. All of this talk that Microsoft (and Sony) having this "advantage" is silly talk. That's because they are discounting the very powerful (and Youtube compression technology that knows how to deal with bandwidth masterfully. This is not to say that I expect a perfect launch, it's the idea that Microsoft and Sony have nothing to worry about is crazy talk.....really, CRAZY TALK. Plus the fact that Google hired the professionals and executives for this, it's not being handled by some idiot.

    It's going to be interesting.