By Brad Gallaway on July 2, 2002 - 11:00pm.
While the tragic events of September 11th had a profound impact throughout the world, it was hard to imagine the scope of things that would be affected. Not only were individual lives irrevocably shattered, national economies were thrown into chaos and international relations altered, all in a day. However, that same day was also responsible for innumerable ripples on a smaller scale that could hardly have been predicted. Among them- the resurgence of censorship.
By Brad Gallaway on June 25, 2002 - 11:00pm.
If theres one thing I cant understand, its the temporary insanity that seems to grip publishers when giving the green light to certain games. It just makes NO sense for a piece of junk, waste-of-resources title to hit shelves when it has absolutely no redeeming qualities other than can the fact that it boots up in your console.
By Guest Critic on June 25, 2002 - 11:00pm.
Becoming frightened by videogames always seemed like a strange prospect to me when I first started playing them, mainly because gaming technology just didn't allow developers to create realistic enough images to invoke fear. Now that I've experienced genuinely spooky games like Silent Hill 2
, which mixed cutting-edge graphics with disturbing imagery and storytelling, I've started to actually seek out these kinds of games. After all, getting spooked every now and again is great fun and videogames are getting better and better at provoking those emotions.
By Mike Bracken on June 25, 2002 - 11:00pm.
Tactics Ogre: The Knight Of Lodis is your standard strategy RPG, complete with the isometric battlefields, the labyrinthine plot (full of political intrigue, backstabbing, and more), and the slow paced game mechanics. However, it does have the distinction of being one of the first truly deep strategy RPGs to appear on a handheld—which is part of what makes it so impressive as a game.
By Mike Doolittle on June 18, 2002 - 11:00pm.
Its been a while since a game has been as guilty of giving me blood-shot eyes as Hunter: The Reckoning.
By Mike Bracken on June 18, 2002 - 11:00pm.
Lost Kingdoms is a really interesting hybrid of a game. Part Pokémon-inspired card collecting, part strategy game, and part action-RPG, it's diverse enough to please a wide range of gaming tastes.
By Guest Critic on June 18, 2002 - 11:00pm.
Nearly two and a half decades have passed since the original Star Wars movies hit theater screens. In that time, the saga has grown from the adventures of Luke Skywalker, Han Solo and Princess Leia into a mythic universe full of stories. It has also grown into a merchandise mega-machine, inundating consumers with action figures, books, comics, toy lightsabers and, of course, videogames.
By Brad Gallaway on June 18, 2002 - 11:00pm.
Lost Kingdoms is a fairly unique third-person action game, with the twist being that the main character, Katia, uses magically summoned creatures as weapons. The GameCube's analog stick handles her free movement, and the yellow C-stick adjusts the camera.
By Guest Critic on June 11, 2002 - 11:00pm.
I think Brad's assessment of the game is generally accurate, but I cannot match his enthusiasm for Headhunter. When he claims it is the videogame equivalent of a Van Damme or Steven Segal movie, hes right. I, however, don't consider that a compliment.
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