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Final Fight One – Review

Not much has changed since Capcom's initial release of Final Fight over a decade ago. The story, wherein a street gang kidnaps Metro Citys newly elected Mayor Mike Haggar's daughter, is unchanged. Players will initially choose from one of three characters: Haggar, who's formidable strength makes up for his slow speed; Guy, the martial arts master; and Cody, who's probably the most balanced of the three. As the player kills more enemies, other characters become available as well.

Way of the Samurai – Review

Way Of The Samurai is like an interactive Woo film in that forces players to make tough decisions regarding loyalty, morality, and honor much like the one Alan made in Hard-Boiled. And much like a Woo film, the game resolves its conflicts with blood-drenched violence.

Way of the Samurai – Consumer Guide

According to ESRB, this game contains: Blood, Violence

Super Smash Bros. Melee – Second Opinion

Nintendo makes the game accessible to anyone right from the start. Melee is easy to learn, but it takes a lot of time and effort to truly master even one character. And when you consider that the game features more than 20 playable characters, mastering the entire game would be a tremendous undertaking.

Shadow Man 2econd Coming – Consumer Guide

According to ESRB, this game contains: Blood and Gore, Strong Language, Violence

Disney's Lilo & Stitch – Review

Games that capitalize on movies are usually stinkers. Its one of gamings unwritten rules, and you can practically bank on it. Still, its hard to resist the lure of continuing a good film beyond the big screen and into your own home. While some movies are more suited to become videogames than others, I'm hard-pressed to think of one that seems like a better fit than Disneys most recent creation, Lilo & Stitch.

FreQuency – Second Opinion

Frequency leads a relatively short list of music games on the PlayStation 2, which is a bit of a surprise since the popularity of the genre is continuing to grow. Music is at the very core of Frequency; many types of music are represented in the game and the gameplay lets players believe that they actually are performing and making the music happen by using their controllers to input beats for each instrument, such as guitars, synthesizers, and drums.

Disney's Lilo & Stitch – Consumer Guide

According to ESRB, this game contains: Mild Violence

Eternal Darkness: Sanity's Requiem – Review

Blood and gore sell games, much to the horror of parents and senators everywhere. For proof, you need look no further than the runaway success of franchises like Capcoms mega-popular Resident Evil or Konami's fan favorite, Silent Hill. Despite this, Nintendo has rarely tried to capitalize on the phenomena.

Wreckless: The Yakuza Missions – Second Opinion

Wreckless reminds me of lesser Saturday Night Live spin-off movies like Meet Pat and Stuart Saves His Family. Often, what makes for a humorous gag in small doses lacks the depth to sustain itself for a full-length feature. Wreckless is like the driving sequences from Grand Theft Auto III, disembodied and turned into a gimmicky full-length game. While that is admittedly over simplifying things a bit, Wreckless is proof that some concepts have their limits.

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