Tomb Raider (1996 video game)

Tomb Raider (1996 video game)
Tomb Raider
PAL cover of the PlayStation version of Tomb Raider
Developer(s) Core Design,
Aspyr (Mac),
Ideaworks Game Studio (N-Gage/Windows Mobile)
Publisher(s) Eidos Interactive
Producer(s) Unfinished Business:
Mike Schmitt
Designer(s) Tomb Raider:
Toby Gard
Unfinished Business:
Philip Campbell
Programmer(s) Tomb Raider:
Paul Douglas
Composer(s) Tomb Raider:
Martin Iveson, Nathan McCree
Platform(s) Macintosh
Sega Saturn
Microsoft Windows
Windows Mobile
PlayStation Network
Release date(s) Sega Saturn
  • EU October 1996
  • EU 25 November 1996
  • EU 22 November 1996
Microsoft Windows
  • EU June 1998
  • NA June 1998
PlayStation Network
  • NA 13 August 2009
  • PAL 16 August 2010 (Plus)
  • PAL 1 September 2010
Genre(s) Action-adventure
Mode(s) Single-player
Media/distribution Optical disc, Download

Tomb Raider is an action-adventure video game developed by Core Design and published by Eidos Interactive. It was originally released in 1996 for the Sega Saturn, with MS-DOS and PlayStation versions following shortly thereafter. Tomb Raider was also released into the mobile gaming market, for Windows Mobile Professional in 2002, the Nokia N-Gage in 2003, the US PlayStation Network in 2009, and was released on the EU PlayStation Network on 1 September 2010.[2] Tomb Raider follows the exploits of Lara Croft, an English female archaeologist in search of ancient treasures à la Indiana Jones.

The game was commercially and critically successful, selling 8 million copies worldwide[3] and earning a 91 aggregate score according to Metacritic. It is considered widely influential, serving as a template for many - if not most - 3D action/adventure games that would follow.[4] It was not long before Tomb Raider and its star went from a single video game adventure to a full-fledged multimedia brand that spanned not only a number of game sequels but also a vast array of related merchandise and media, most notably two feature-length Hollywood films. Lara Croft herself would also go on to become a major video game icon, even eclipsing the popularity of her own games, a distinction she shares with only a select few other video game characters.



The story opens with a prologue in Los Alamos County, New Mexico. A great explosion causes an earthquake and exposes an ancient device buried beneath the desert surface. The device unlocks and reveals a person in suspended animation. The story then continues in the present day.

In Tomb Raider, Lara Croft hunts for pieces of a talisman called the Scion, the first of which is found in the Tomb of Qualopec in Peru.

At a hotel in present day Calcutta, Lara Croft is contacted by an American named Larson, who works for the wealthy businesswoman Jacqueline Natla, owner of Natla Technologies. At Natla's request, Lara sets out on an expedition to recover a mysterious artefact called the Scion from the lost tomb of Qualopec, in the mountains of Peru. However after successfully retrieving the object, she is attacked by Larson who attempts to claim it. She beats him, however, and questions him, learning that the artefact she has is only a fragment, and that a man named Pierre Dupont has been hired by Natla to collect the rest.

Lara breaks into Natla Technologies to find out where Natla has sent Pierre. She discovers a medieval monk's journal, which reveals the depths of an ancient monastery of St. Francis in Greece to house the tomb of Tihocan, a ruler of Atlantis, along with a second piece of the Scion. Travelling to the monastery, Lara descends through an expansive underground complex, pursued and attacked throughout by Pierre Dupont. At the tomb of Tihocan, Lara recovers the second piece of the Scion and finally kills Pierre. An inscription inside the tomb states that Tihocan was "one of the two just rulers" of Atlantis.

When Lara joins the two pieces of the Scion, she receives a vision of the three Atlantean rulers and their respective pieces of the Scion. One of them utilizes it to create a mutant breed, but the other two confront her, and take her piece of the Scion. Then Atlantis is struck by a fireball from the skies, and the three pieces of the Scion become scattered as the civilization is destroyed. One of them goes to Egypt, Lara's next destination.

Lara travels to the City of Khamoon, a temple complex in Egypt that houses the final fragment. Here she battles the fierce mutants seen in her vision, and is once again confronted by Larson, this time in a battle to the death. She then takes the final piece of the Scion from the underground sanctuary. Upon leaving the tomb, however, she is ambushed by Natla and her henchmen, who steal the three artefacts and nearly kill her.

Having escaped, Lara sneaks onto their boat, which takes her to a remote island where mining operations of Natla Technologies have partially exposed the Great Pyramid of Atlantis. After making her way through the mines dispatching Natla's goons, and the mutant-infested interior of Atlantis, Lara reaches the heart of the pyramid chamber, where the complete Scion has been fused together as a source of power. Touching it, Lara receives another vision, where Natla is revealed as the previously seen third ruler of Atlantis. She betrays her co-rulers by abusing the power of the Scion for genetic experimentation, and as punishment is locked in a stasis cell by Qualopec and Tihocan, her resting place until the prologue of the game.

Natla enters the chamber and confronts Lara; having reclaimed the artefacts, she attempts to restore her former power with an army of mutants. Lara throws her into a chasm, however, apparently killing her, and confronts her newest breed, a huge, legless mutant. She then destroys the Scion, starting a chain reaction of collapse in the pyramid. As she makes her way out she meets Natla a final time, now mutated and winged. After beating her, Lara flees the island as it is destroyed in a great explosion along with the mutants, and the remains of the Atlantean civilization.



In Tomb Raider, the player controls the female archaeologist Lara Croft, in search for the three mysterious Scion artefacts across the world. The game is presented in third person perspective. Lara is always visible and the camera follows the action from behind or over her shoulder. The world she inhabits is fully drawn in three dimensions and characterized by its cubic nature. Ledges, walls and ceilings mostly sit at 90 degrees to each other, but sometimes feature sloping planes.

The object of Tomb Raider is to guide Lara through a series of tombs and other locations in search of treasures and artefacts. On the way, she must kill dangerous animals and other creatures, while collecting objects and solving puzzles to gain access to an ultimate prize, usually a powerful artefact. Gunplay is restricted to the killing of various animals that appear throughout each stage, although occasionally Lara may be faced with a human opponent. Instead the emphasis lies on solving puzzles and performing trick jumps to complete each level. As such, Tomb Raider in essence harkens back to the classical form of platform style gameplay.[5][6]


Movement in the game is varied and allows for complex interactions with the environment. Besides walking, running, and jumping, Lara can perform side-steps, hang on ledges, roll over, dive, and swim through water. In a free environment, Lara has two basic stances: one with weapons drawn and one with her hands free. By default she carries two pistols with infinite ammo. Additional weapons include the shotgun, dual magnums and dual Uzis. At a certain point in the story, Lara will be stripped of all her weapons, leaving the player defenseless and forced to recover her pistols, a development which later became a staple of the series.

Numerous enemies as well as a variety of lethal traps can bring about Lara's death in Tomb Raider, the most important threat of which is falling to death. As the game adopts a platform style approach of progress, well timed jumps must often bring Lara safely to the other side of a ledge or she will plummet to the ground below. Other means by which the game will prematurely end include death by burning, drowning, electrocution, becoming impaled on spikes, being shot, being crushed, mauled by animals, human enemies, or creatures and even being turned into gold.

A general action button is used to perform a wide range of movements in Tomb Raider, such as picking up items, pulling switches, firing guns, pushing or pulling blocks, and grabbing onto ledges. Regular items to pick up include ammo, and small and large medi-packs. Game-specific items are keys and artefacts required to complete a stage. Any item that is collected is held onto in Lara's inventory until it is used.

The puzzles that the player encounters across each level vary: pulling specific combinations of levers, a course of timed jumps, avoiding a certain trap or collecting several keystones.

Throughout each stage, one or more secrets may be located. Discovering these secrets is optional, and when the player has found one a tune plays. The locations of these secrets vary in difficulty to reach. Some are hidden along the roadside in bushes, others require the completion of a hidden course or optional puzzle to be found. The player is usually rewarded with extra items.

In the PlayStation and Sega Saturn versions of Tomb Raider, saving the game is restricted to fixed save points within each level, marked by a floating blue crystal. When Lara touches one of these the option to save is made available. The scarcity of these points, however, means that if the player dies, large portions of each level must be replayed, much to the players' frustration. Following criticism on this system, Core implemented a save anywhere at any time feature in Tomb Raider II.[7] The DOS and Mac versions of the game allow the player to save at any time.

A stage is finished when a certain doorway is reached, an artefact is recovered, or a boss is destroyed.

Development history

Preliminary work on Tomb Raider commenced in 1993, but it was not until November 1996 that the game actually saw the light of day as a retail product.[8] The title was crafted by Core Design of Derby, England, who took 18 months to develop it.[9] The team consisted of six people, among them Toby Gard, who is credited with the creation of Lara Croft.[10] The character went through several changes before Core settled on the version she became famous for. In its earliest conception, Lara Croft was a male placeholder for an as yet undefined character, but as Core decided that puzzles and stealth should be more important to the game than action, they found that these requirements better suited a female character than a classic male action hero.[11]

Lara Croft was originally born under the name "Laura Cruz".[10] As her backstory began to take shape and it was decided that she would become more English and that it would be a major part of who the character was, her first and last names were changed in order to reflect this.[10] According to Toby Gard, the idea to make her more akin to a female Indiana Jones was not present from the beginning. In fact, in early concepts, Lara was originally had a cold-blooded militaristic-type personality, but Gard and the team decided to create and play up the "proper English lady" aspect of her character in order to establish that there was more to Lara's personality and life than just her immediate actions during Tomb Raider's gameplay.[12] During some interviews, Toby Gard has also claimed that he changed the character from male to female because he decided that if he had to stare at the character's backside for hours on end while designing and playtesting the game, it might as well be an attractive female backside - although this is assumed to be a joke on the part of Gard, poking fun at the attention Lara was receiving for her sex appeal and had little if any actual sway into the final decision to make Lara a woman.[8]

The front of the Derby Studios building where Core Design worked on the game was later used as the front of Croft Manor.

It is Core's contention that the company was struggling somewhat with 32-bit development at that time.[8] The first glints of the game were seen on Sega Saturn development kits. However, ultimately, it would be the PlayStation rendition that would be known best, and while the series would see four more installments on the original PlayStation alone, no additional Tomb Raider games were ever released for the Saturn following the original.[8]

Alternate Versions, Special Editions and Remakes

PlayStation "Greatest Hits" Versions

The Greatest Hits edition of the PlayStation version had added demos and videos of other Eidos games, although the content changed several times over the course of additional re-pressings of the game. The first version contained demos for Tomb Raider II and Fighting Force. The next print contained Legacy of Kain: Soul Reaver, Tomb Raider III, and Gex 3: Deep Cover Gecko playable demos with videos of Fear Effect and Fighting Force 2. A third edition included no playable demos, but rather a trailer for the Chicken Run video game and a viewable preview of the (at the time) upcoming PlayStation 2 launch title TimeSplitters.

Tomb Raider: Unfinished Business and Tomb Raider Gold

In 1998, shortly after the release of Tomb Raider II, Tomb Raider was re-released for Windows and released for the first time for Macintosh. This release, titled Tomb Raider Gold - The Shadow Of The Cat in North America, and Tomb Raider: Unfinished Business elsewhere, featured the regular game as well as two new expert chapters (Return to Egypt and Temple of the Cat) in four levels, two levels each. The levels for Tomb Raider Gold were created in the San Francisco office of Eidos by Phil Campbell, Rebecca Shearin, and Gary LaRochelle.[13]

The first chapter of the game takes place in Egypt, and occurs several months after the events of Tomb Raider. The story sees Lara returning to the City of Khamoon to investigate a mysterious statue of the Egyptian goddess Bast. This leads to her discovery of an entirely new temple dedicated to the cat deity, which includes a giant gold statue several stories high. The second chapter takes place before those of the first chapter—quite literally straight after the events of Tomb Raider. This chapter starts with Lara sliding down the same slope as in Tomb Raider's final level, and finishes with her destroying the last remnants of the Atlantean Race.

Tomb Raider: Anniversary

The first hint about a remake of the original Tomb Raider was a financial release from SCi Entertainment that revealed a game Tomb Raider 10th Anniversary Edition for PSP, which was supposed to be released in summer 2006.[14] Another hint appeared as a rumour on 30 May 2006: "Eidos/SCi are planning on celebrating Lara's 10th birthday by releasing a remake of her original adventure".[15] A video game trailer showing footage of a new Tomb Raider game was distributed on the Internet on 8 June 2006. The titles and logos of the trailer claimed that the title was Lara Croft Tomb Raider: 10th Anniversary Edition, a PSP game by Core Design. The trailer featured Lara Croft in familiar yet remodelled environments from the original Tomb Raider. On 15 June 2006, Core Design released an official statement claiming that the trailer was "an internal presentation of a game that was being developed by Core Design until very recently", and had been completely cancelled by SCi.[16]

However, on 16 June, Eidos Interactive officially announced a 10th Anniversary Edition of Tomb Raider, being developed by Crystal Dynamics instead of Core Design.[17] On 30 October 2006 Eidos announced that this new instalment in the series would be named Lara Croft Tomb Raider: Anniversary. The game is a retelling of the first Tomb Raider. Tomb Raider Anniversary was released for PSP, PS2, Wii,[18] and Windows platforms. The PS2 and PC versions were released on 1 June 2007 in Europe, and in the USA on 5 June 2007. The PSP version was released in June, the Xbox 360 version was released in October and the Wii version was released 14 November. The Xbox 360 version of the videogame was made available for download from the Xbox Live Marketplace in November 2007 with the Tomb Raider: Legend disc being required to use it. However, the game was also released later on disc to retailers, just like all of the other versions. A mobile version of Tomb Raider Anniversary was developed by FinBlade.


Aggregate scores
Aggregator Score
GameRankings (PC) 91.67%[19]
(PS1) 90.02%[20]
(SAT) 86.80%[21]
Metacritic (PS1) 91/100[22]
Review scores
Publication Score
GameSpot (PC & PS1) 8.5/10[23][24]
(SAT) 7.9/10[25]
IGN (PS1) 9.3/10[26]
Official PlayStation Magazine (UK) 10/10[27]

Tomb Raider remains the most critically acclaimed game in the long-running franchise, and has sold 8 million copies worldwide. Upon its release in 1996, the game was widely praised by gaming magazines for its revolutionary graphics, inventive gameplay, and involving storyline.[28][29] The level of sophistication Tomb Raider reached by combining state-of-the-art graphics, an atmospheric soundtrack, and a cinematic approach to gameplay was at the time unprecedented.[30] The resulting sales were consequential, topping the British charts a record three times,[10] and contributing much to the success of the PlayStation.[31] In the previous year, Eidos Interactive had recorded a nearly $2.6 million in pre-tax loss. The success of the game turned this loss into a $14.5 million profit in only a year.[32]

As one of the top selling games of the PlayStation console, it was one of the first to be released on PlayStation's Platinum series, and its success made Tomb Raider II the most anticipated game of 1997. In 1998, Tomb Raider won the Origins Award for Best Action Computer Game of 1997.[33] The Lara Croft character was prominently featured in the popular media outside the realm of video gaming, for instance on the cover of cutting-edge pop culture magazine The Face in June 1997. In the final issue of the Official UK PlayStation Magazine, the game was chosen as the 4th best game of all time.[34] Tomb Raider, along with its successor, Tomb Raider II, are the two best selling games in the franchise.

Nevertheless, Tomb Raider received some criticism for minor camera and object glitches,[35] as well as its frustrating checkpoint save system and rigid, grid-based character movement.[7] Additionally, some gamers complained at the lack of action and enemies in favor of puzzle solving, although ironically, Tomb Raider II would be criticized for its overabundance of violence, especially against human opponents.[36]


The game's use of a hard edged, female heroine has been both hailed as revolutionary (breaking away from the male perspective of game playing) and derided as sexist for its depiction of the "fantasy woman" stereotype with her exaggerated physical features designed specifically to appeal to males.[37][38] Nevertheless, Lara caused a sensation in the gaming world and catapulted her to cyber celebrity status both in and out of the video game community. Aside from game appearances, Lara was featured on covers of magazines, in comic books and movies.[39] The amount of media coverage Lara received at the time was previously unheard of, with many magazines even outside the video game industry printing articles on her.[8] Several large corporations, such as Timberland,[8] and Lucozade wanted to use her as their spokesperson. The image of Lara Croft was used by U2 in their PopMart Tour.[10]

The Tomb Raider series was credited with six official Guinness World Records in the Guinness World Records: Gamer's Edition 2008. These records include Most Official Real Life Stand-ins, Highest-Grossing Video-game Movie, and Most Recognizable Female Video-Game Character.

"Nude Raider"

An infamous footnote in Lara's history is the so-called Nude Raider patch. This patch was created externally and was never housed on the Eidos or Core websites. The patch, when added to an existing Tomb Raider game (PC-based versions only), caused Lara to appear naked. Contrary to rumour, there is no nude code in any console version of the game. In April 2004, it was falsely alleged that an insider from Eidos reported to a Tomb Raider electronic mailing list that Eidos had begun suing gamers using the Nude Raider patches. Eidos sent cease and desist letters to the owners of who were hosting the Nude Raider patch, enforcing their copyright of Tomb Raider. Sites depicting nude images of Lara Croft have been sent cease and desist notices and shut down,[40] and Eidos Interactive was awarded the rights to the domain name[41] As of December 2010, the nuderaider domain is registered to Netcorp of Glendale, California and points to a generic adult-themed search engine page.


Music info table
Data Info
General mood Classical music
Main composer Nathan McCree
Collaborator Martin Iveson
Main theme 3 minutes and 16 seconds
In-game score 18 tracks/17 minutes
Average track length 57 seconds
Ambient tracks 4

The music for Tomb Raider was composed by Martin Iveson and Nathan McCree. Unlike most other games of the time, there was not a musical track playing constantly throughout the game; instead, limited musical queues would play only during specially-selected moments in order to produce a dramatic effect, such as enhancing tension during an action sequence or accompanying the discovery of a hidden secret. For the majority of the game, the only audio heard is action-based effects (e.g. footsteps or explosions), atmospheric sounds (like the roar of a nearby waterfall), and Lara's own grunts and sighs, all of which were enhanced because they were not drowned out by music. The game uses a solo oboe melody for the main theme. Variations of this main theme have been used throughout all of the Tomb Raider games. The soundtrack of Anniversary was composed by Troels Brun Folmann, but loosely based on the original.

The symphonic sounds of the earlier games were created using Roland Corporation's Orchestral Expansion board for their JV series keyboards[citation needed].

See also

  • List of Windows Mobile Professional games
  • Glidos


  1. ^ a b c "She's Tough, She's Sexy, She's Lara Croft in Eidos' Tomb Raider for the PC, PlayStation, and Saturn". Business Wire. November 14, 1996. Retrieved 2011-05-07. 
  2. ^
  3. ^
  4. ^ GameSpot Staff (2001). "GameSpot Presents: 15 Most Influential Games of All Time". GameSpot. Retrieved 2007-07-31. 
  5. ^ Cope, Jamie (December 1996). "Tomb Raider: Like shooting gorillas in a barrel.". Game Revolution. Archived from the original on 2007-09-30. Retrieved 2007-08-02. 
  6. ^ Pomeroy, Ashley (2005-07-25). "Tomb Raider review". MobyGames.,1364/. Retrieved 2007-08-02. 
  7. ^ a b Martin, Tomb Raider 2 review, Absolute PlayStation. Retrieved 2007-08-01.
  8. ^ a b c d e f Blache III, Fabian; Fielder, Lauren (2002), The History of Tomb Raider: Series History, GameSpot, p. 1,, retrieved 2007-07-31 
  9. ^ Boyer, Crispin (August 1997), "Straight to the Core... (interview with Andrew Thompson)", Electronic Gaming Monthly: 94–96 
  10. ^ a b c d e Sawyer, Miranda (June 1997), "Lara hit in The Face: Article by Miranda Sawyer", The Face, archived from the original on May 22, 2007,, retrieved 2007-07-31 
  11. ^ Howson, Greg (2006-04-18). "Lara's Creator Speaks". Guardian Unlimited. Retrieved 2007-08-02. 
  12. ^ Sawyer, Miranda (June 1997), "Lara hit in The Face: Interview with Toby Gard", The Face, archived from the original on May 18, 2007,, retrieved 2007-07-31 
  13. ^ Tomb Raider Gold release info,
  14. ^ Klepeck, Patrick (30 September 2005). "Eidos Outlines 2006 Plans". Retrieved 2007-07-31. 
  15. ^ Ashcraft, Brian (30 May 2005). "Tomb Raider Remake?". Kotaku. Retrieved 2007-07-31. 
  16. ^ Rose, Alan (16 June 2006). "Tomb Raider remake for PSP canceled". Joystiq. Retrieved 2007-07-31. 
  17. ^ Glover, Chris (19 June 2006). "Eidos confirms '10th Anniversary Edition' of Tomb Raider". SCi Entertainment Group. Retrieved 2007-07-31. 
  18. ^ Casamassina, Matt (14 May 2007). "Eidos Talks Wii Lara Croft". IGN. Retrieved 2007-07-31. 
  19. ^ "Tomb Raider for PC". GameRankings. Retrieved 2011-08-01. 
  20. ^ "Tomb Raider for PlayStation". GameRankings. Retrieved 2011-08-01. 
  21. ^ "Tomb Raider for Sega Saturn". GameRankings. Retrieved 2011-08-01. 
  22. ^ "Tomb Raider for PlayStation Reviews, Ratings, Credits, and More at Metacritic". Retrieved 2011-08-01. 
  23. ^ "Tomb Raider PC Review". GameSpot UK. 
  24. ^ "Tomb Raider PS1 Review". GameSpot UK. 
  25. ^ "Tomb Raider Saturn Review". GameSpot UK. 
  26. ^ "Tomb Raider Review". IGN. 
  27. ^ Official UK PlayStation magazine review
  28. ^ Metacritic, review scores from leading magazines, 91/100 metascore
  29. ^ Funk, Joe (August 1997), "Insert Coin (Editorial)", Electronic Gaming Monthly: 6, archived from the original on February 28, 2005,, retrieved 2007-07-31 
  30. ^ Blache III, Fabian; Fielder, Lauren (2002), The History of Tomb Raider: The Games, GameSpot, p. 2,, retrieved 2007-07-31 
  31. ^ Blache III, Fabian; Fielder, Lauren (2002), The History of Tomb Raider: Introduction, GameSpot,, retrieved 2007-07-31 
  32. ^ Newsweek (10 June 1997). "Article in Newsweek". Newsweek. Archived from the original on April 25, 2005. Retrieved 2007-08-02. 
  33. ^ Origin Awards, List of Winners, 1997[dead link]
  34. ^ Official UK PlayStation Magazine issue 108, page 28, Future Publishing, March 2004
  35. ^ Martin & Dave (December 1996), Tomb Raider review, Absolute PlayStation. Retrieved 2007-08-02.
  36. ^ Price, James (December 1998), "Analysis: Tomb Raider 3", Official UK PlayStation Magazine (39): 108–111 
  37. ^ Kennedy, Helen W. (December 2002), "Lara Croft: Feminist Icon or Cyberbimbo? On the Limits of Textual Analysis", The International Journal of Computer Game Research 2 (2),, retrieved 2007-08-07 
  38. ^ Rodman, Adam. "'Women in Action-Adventure and Adventure Games: Sexism to the Max". Just Adventure+. Retrieved 2007-08-01. 
  39. ^ Blache III, Fabian; Fielder, Lauren (2002), The History of Tomb Raider: The Merchandise, GameSpot, p. 1,, retrieved 2007-07-31 
  40. ^ IGN Staff (22 March 1999). "'Nude Raider' Crackdown". IGN. Retrieved 2007-07-31. 
  41. ^ Legal Technology Insider, E-Business + Law Newsletter 30 (1999)


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