According to ESRB, this game contains: Cartoon Violence
Regardless of its flaws, I'd say that is probably one of the safest purchases for PSP gamers, easily trouncing most of the junk in the PSP section. Snake is definitely one of the most compelling characters in videogames today, and I'd take a slightly flawed adventure with him over another carbon-copy racing game or generic puzzler any day.
According to ESRB, this game contains: Animated Blood, Suggestive Themes and Violence
'd intended to review Metal Gear Solid 3: Snake Eater (MGS3) when it originally came out. A longtime fan of the series, I was interested to see what Kojima would do with a prequel. I found myself oddly underwhelmed by the game. As attractive as the graphics were, and no matter how polished the mechanics, playing the game left me cold. It wasn't any mystery why, either—frankly, half a decade after certain camera problems presented themselves in Metal Gear Solid (MGS), I didn't understand why I still had to spend ten hours worth of gameplay fighting to see what was going on around me.
According to ESRB, this game contains: Blood and Gore, Intense Violence, Language, Sexual Themes
According to the ESRB, this game contains: Mild Language, Partial Nudity, Sexual Themes, Violence
When a new console comes out, the wide-eyed kid in me wakes up and shoves the jaded, disillusioned gamer aside for a time. With Microsoft's new 360 technology in my living room and two more consoles on the way, there's an innocent little part of my psyche that expects all new games to just be better.
More than any other game I've played, Suikoden V makes me see the gulf between my altruistic avatar and my greedy, egomaniacal self. Twists in the story nudge me in this direction. The hero recruits a tactician, and we find out that she's worked for the enemy at one time. But she eventually turned against them, and the villains wonder if she'll do the same to the prince.
According to the ESRB, this game contains: Mild Language, Partial Nudity, Use of Alcohol, Violence
It occurred to me the other day that the current game landscape was missing two things: Co-operative games, and rip-offs of Luigi's Mansion. Just when I was ready to give up videogaming as a hobby, along comes Wallace and Gromit: Curse of the Were-Rabbit to answer both of my prayers simultaneously, to at least a moderate degree of success.