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In the future, according to doomsayers Paleo, global warming will flood most of New York City, leaving it made of slumdogs and rich people in the high rises. This bewildering and barely elaborated upon concept is about as inspiring as the rest of Merchants of Brooklyn.
There’s an abundance of chrome, explosions, flashing lights and sincere-sounding commentators exuding a casual enthusiasm regarding the brutality taking place before them. Welcome to Metal Drift, a futuristic sporting arena that has a lot in common with the likes of Rollerball and Speedball, but with oh-so-floaty hovertanks.
Find out if 4A Games' sophomore offering delivers in our review of Metro: Last Light...
Something about the tutorial of this rhythm-action platformer nagged at us. It was busy teaching us to press one of two buttons as we ran past icons. Music played in the background, to which our button-pressing added the percussion. Eventually we realized what was wrong: we needed to hit on the off-beat.
Blame the economy. Blame the suits. Blame Canada. Wherever you point the finger, we live in an era of sequels. Whether or not this is a negative trend is a matter of taste, but it does mean that established franchises are more likely to get a fresh coat of paint than a total redesign. Might & Magic Heroes VI is a perfect example of iterative improvements that streamline and evolve a familiar formula without stepping too far outside the comfort (and comfortably lucrative...
A delightful, devilish heist story with loads of old- and new-school influences will quickly have you in its grip...
Mosby’s Confederacy is inspired by the actions of John ‘The Gray Ghost’ Mosby, a Rebel cavalry leader who specialized in raiding Union lines and having a cool nickname. And it’s reviewed right now. Let’s start by doffing our caps to Tilted Mill. Instead of grinding out yet another game about Gettysburg, they’ve chosen to put players in control of a small band of hell-raising, Bourbon-swilling skirmishers.
Combining horses with sharp objects doesn’t usually end up in fun – as anyone who’s seen Equus will agree. However, Mount & Blade is a half-decent stab at the open-ended medieval RPG, especially considering the game began as an indie project by a Turkish husband-and-wife development team.
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