Lift things up, then put them down. Those seven words summarize what I essentially did during my playthrough. But while this “extended” version of Unmechanial attempts to correct some of the flaws of its 2012 PC version, it still manages to come up short.
You would think that an RPG inspired by the classic SNES game EarthBound would easily surpass it’s goal on Kickstarter, but that was not the case with Eden Industries’s Citizens of Earth. Fortunately, ATLUS decided to step in and save the quirky, political RPG.
Though not without flaws, recent video games based on the Transformers universe have managed to win over even the most dedicated fans. In an effort to merge High Moon Studios’ successful Cybertron series with the movie tie-ins based on the Michael Bay films, Transformers: Rise of the Dark Spark is a muddled mess that drags the Cybertron series down in the process.
New hero (or antihero), new superpowers, and a new open-world, as a half-sequel, half-reboot of the franchise, InFamous Second Son expands upon the strengths of its predecessors but it doesn’t manage to offer anything genuinely new to the genre.
Ever since a zombiefied doberman busted through a window in the original Resident Evil, I’ve been an avid fan of the survival horror genre. Unfortunately, Daylight is a game that succeeds in the cheap scares department, and fails at basically everything else.
Traveller’s Tales brings us back to the brick-ridden Middle-earth for another dose of hobbits and orcs in LEGO The Hobbit, but with minimal enhancements since the recently released LEGO: The Movie Game and LEGO: Marvel Super Heroes, I can’t help but begin to experience a little LEGO fatigue.
Over the past nine years, we’ve grown to associate TT Game’s LEGO series as humorous takes on some of our favorite franchises. But instead of being a parody, The LEGO Movie Videogame takes the easy route and re-enacts its cinematic counterpart scene for scene.