Sneak King Screenshot 

Although there is no violence, no questionable language, and no sexual content, parents should (obviously) be aware that the game is chock-full of beat-you-over-the-head Burger King advertising. It's not subtle, it's not subliminal, and there's absolutely no mistaking that the game is one long commercial for fast food. That said, the play is strangely hypnotic and is actually very appropriate for younger children with its ultimate simplicity. I'm not sure that I would let my son play it, but he could.

Stealth gamers might want to check this out because it's probably the most absurd, ridiculous interpretation of the stealth genre that could ever exist. It's not going to keep anyone interested for more than an hour or two, but I actually think it's a great conversation piece and an intriguing bookend next to Splinter Cell and Metal Gear Solid.

Deaf and Hard of Hearing gamers should be aware that the cut-scenes between levels have speech without any text, and there are no options for subtitles. Besides that, the game is totally accessible since there are text prompts before all of the missions, and there are no significant auditory cues during gameplay.

Brad Gallaway

Brad Gallaway

Brad Gallaway has been playing games since arcades were a thing and Atari was the new hotness. He's been at GameCritics since 2000. Currently, he's juggling editing duties, being a homeschooling dad, a devoted husband, and he does try to play a game once in a while.

Brad still loves Transformers, he's on Marvel Puzzle Quest when nobody's looking, and his favorite game of all time is a toss-up between the first Mass Effect and The Witcher 3. You can catch his written work here at GameCritics and you can hear him weekly on the @SoVideogames Podcast. Follow Brad on Twitter and Instagram at @BradGallaway, or contact him via email:

bradgallaway a t gmail dot com
Brad Gallaway

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