As with its original Steam release, the game wears its glitches like a badge of honour. Coffee Stain advertises "millions of bugs," and the developer noted that it's "only eliminating the crash-bugs, everything else is hilarious and we're keeping it."
This mobile port costs £2.99 / $4.99.
Coffee Stain issued the following disclaimer about its mobile version: "Goat Simulator is a completely stupid game and, to be honest, you should probably spend your money on something else, such as a hula hoop, a pile of bricks, or maybe pool your money together with your friends and buy a real goat."
Eurogamer contributor Dan Whitehead rather liked the game's original release. "Goats are the arseholes of the animal kingdom and ideal for a game in which mindless destruction is your primary goal," he wrote in his Goat Simulator review. "While Goat Simulator is a joke, it's at least one in which the player is a willing participant."
But perhaps Goat Simulator is more than a joke. It's also a thinly veiled allegory for purgatory.