Dungeons & Dragons Lore Wiki

Welcome to the Dungeons & Dragons Lore Wiki, an encyclopedia of official first-party D&D canon from 1974 to the current day.

We need editors! See the editing guidelines for ways to contribute.

READ MORE

Dungeons & Dragons Lore Wiki
Advertisement
Rescued article requiring attention
This article was rescued from Deletionpedia, a repository of pages deleted from Wikipedia for lack of notability. Please edit it to conform to this wiki's style guidelines before removing this notice.

Robert Stevenson is an American game developer and business executive. He is known for his work on game franchises such as the Painkiller series with People Can Fly and Dragon Ball Z. He has also held executive positions with game companies such as Atari, Namco Bandai and Gaikai.[1][2][3][4]

Career[]

In his early career, Stevenson worked with several studios and technology companies in the roles of production and game development.[5] Later he served as Vice President of Product Development and Acquisitions for DreamCatcher Interactive. While with DreamCatcher, Stevenson produced many of the company's key titles in both the DreamCatcher and Adventure Company brands, including the Painkiller, Dungeon Lords, Agatha Christie and the Dark Fall series.[6]

After DreamCatcher, Stevenson also worked with Atari where he served as Vice President of Business Development & Worldwide Publishing.[5] While at Atari, he oversaw game development and publishing projects, including branded games from Dragon Ball Z and Dungeons & Dragons. He also announced agreement between Atari and Russian publisher, 1C, to distribute and co-publish 1C games for the United States marketplace.[7] From Atari, Stevenson joined Namco Bandai as Vice President of Online Development and later Gaikai working on partnerships and production for cloud gaming.[8] His work included launches of video game franchises like Lord of the Rings Online and HAWKEN to stream out of the company’s proprietary network.[9] After the company's acquisition by Sony Computer Entertainment for $380 million in 2009[10][11] Stevenson served as Chief Product Officer overseeing the launch and growth of the PlayStation Now streaming service.[12] He has described the service as a lot like Netflix for video games.[13]

Selected works[]

Description Year Platform(s)
Neverwinter Nights 2 2006 PC
Neverwinter Nights 2: Mysteries of Westgate 2009 PC

References[]

External links[]


Advertisement