Generally favorable reviews - based on 6 Critics

Critic score distribution:
  1. Positive: 6 out of 6
  2. Mixed: 0 out of 6
  3. Negative: 0 out of 6
  1. 90
    The new area could be more original but still Dragonborn itself is extremely rich and is a surprisingly dark add-on. [Jan 2013]
  2. Feb 28, 2013
    Despite a rather ho-hum main quest, Dragonborn is crammed with enough side quests and new stuff to be an exciting add-on.
  3. Feb 11, 2013
    With new environments, enemies, and weapons, Dragonborn really delivers an expansion pack worthy of the Skyrim legacy.
User Score

Generally favorable reviews- based on 256 Ratings

User score distribution:
  1. Positive: 22 out of 38
  2. Negative: 9 out of 38
  1. Feb 24, 2013
    Dragonborn DLC.

    Pay 20 Euro if you want an 1½ hours long main quest which is poorly done. Walk on a island that i smaller than Shivering
    Isles start area. Quests that require killing of NPC's without any further questions or thinking or awareness. Minigames puzzles that could be done with major brain damage. Choice-less quests that force you into roleplay as Bethesda see fit.

    Sorry but Bethesda have become EA and this will be the last game/DLC i will ever buy from Bethesda again, sadly.
    Full Review »
  2. Feb 5, 2013
    Skyrim excellence (established) plus TES III nostalgia (the Red Mountain spewing out ash on the horizon, wails of Silt Stiders in the distance, some choice selections from Jeremy Soule's Morrowind score, "Outlander", even a familiar falling wizard...) Dawnguard was criticized for lack of new areas so Dragonborn delivers with an entire island (yes, we've been here before, during Bloodmoon) and heaps on some Lovecraftian influences... do I need to add you can ride dragons? Another great example from Bethesda of what DLC should be (an expansion, not an hour long mission). Full Review »
  3. Mar 6, 2013
    part 5 on almost same game and to easy to kill dragons even I play hard If them should have do more changes on this "same game" maybe that should was a good beginning. Full Review »