Koei Tecmo’s long-running hack-and-slash bestseller is back in action with this latest iteration. Last time I checked, the wildly successful franchise has sold over 18 million copies. Now, that was back in 2011, which means that this number is obviously higher by now. Does Warriors All-Stars deserve to sell millions more for the franchise? Jump in to find out
Can human beings accomplish absolutely everything? From early childhood, we are told that we can. The indomitability of the human spirit is what drives mankind forward in spite of the odds. But what happens when we can’t do something? When we are facing an adversary so powerful, that we already know we won’t emerge victorious. What happens then?
At some point during the PC Gaming Show at this past E3, Cliff Bleszinski, better known as “Cliffy B,” came out on stage to promote his newest game LawBreakers. He did so by delivering an impassionate speech in which he criticized the full cost of multiplayer-only games. He immediately followed up with his own promise on keeping LawBreakers affordable at $30 with “none of that $60-dollar only-multiplayer bullsh*t” (which I have left a video for down below, by the way)
We, as critics, face a very difficult challenge: to score games as unbiasedly as possible, and to have the ultimate opinion that essentially becomes insurmountable
The horror genre has seen some conventions within the video game industry: psychological, thriller, and suspense. All of these genres are born (more or less) out of the same parent: the survival horror genre. Descendants of this monstrous family include franchises such as Resident Evil, Silent Hill (and its aborted sister Silent Hills), the lesser known Fatal Frame, and Dead Space, to name a few