Join us for Shady Part of Me, in which a young girl and her shadow work together to solve puzzles and overcome their fears.
A game which has crossed my path a lot lately is an intriguing little game called Unravel. In this puzzle platformer, you play as a little yarn creature called…ahem, Yarny. It looked promising, but at the same time, I was a bit reluctant. I think I was worried Yarny (based on the name, no doubt) would be an annoying, overly cutesy little bugger. Maybe an odd reason for avoiding a game, but alas, I kept passing over it until I realized that Unravel had a free demo. Well, it would seem the time for excuses was over.Continue reading Unravel: Demo Review
Join us as we play through the HD remaster of Ty the Tasmanian Tiger, an old-school platformer and collectathon from 2002 where Ty must collect the five talismans, defeat Boss Cass, and save his family from The Dreaming.
One of the games I grew up with was The Lost Vikings for the SNES, where you would control three unique characters in order to solve puzzles and reach the exit alive. Recently, I downloaded a demo of a game called Trine 2: The Complete Story that feels somewhat similar. You control three characters, Amadeus the wizard, who can levitate objects and create blocks out of thin air, Pontius the knight, who is equipped with a sword and shield, and Zoya the thief, who is armed with her bow and trusty grappling hook.Continue reading Trine 2: Demo Review
Spelunky falls into a broad category of games that I have heard good things about, but have never actually played. Thanks to the trial version that I downloaded on the PS4, I finally had a chance to experience this game for myself. Though my initial impression was fairly neutral, I quickly grew to appreciate Spelunky for its high difficulty and randomly generated levels, where you never quite know what’s going to happen.Continue reading Spelunky: Demo Review
Today we begin our playthrough of Celeste, a super difficult platformer where we help Madeline climb a mountain…and along the way, face a side of herself she’d rather forget.
There seems to be a plethora of games out there where you play as an animal (usually a fox, but sometimes a wolf) exploring forests and other natural environments. Seriously, it should be a genre all its own. Fe, The First Tree, Spirit of the North, and Lost Ember are all examples of this, and while I played the first two, I skipped on the latter two because I don’t need more of the same general game. But I did give one more similar game a chance because it was on sale for roughly $2 or $3, Seasons After Fall.Continue reading Seasons After Fall is Beautiful, Yet Boring
Though I was many years behind when it came to experiencing the original Crash Bandicoot trilogy (and even then, it was the N. Sane Trilogy on the PS4), I am pleased to say there is finally a Crash game that I got the opportunity to play not so very long after its release date. Yes, I’m talking about Crash Bandicoot 4: It’s About Time, a game I really loved despite some mixed feelings concerning the difficulty level….Continue reading Crash Bandicoot 4: It’s About Time We Got a Crash Game This Good
When Cuphead was originally released in 2017, people just wouldn’t stop talking about it. And based on the screenshots I had seen, the game looked cool enough with its 1930’s style graphics. Nevertheless, I was never actually tempted to try it myself, but rather decided to watch a playthrough of the game on YouTube. And at the time, I was confused. The game appeared to be nothing but boss battles. And while I quickly grew to appreciate the game’s aesthetic and unique, over-the-top animations for said bosses, I was left ultimately disappointed. So this is the game everyone’s talking about, huh? A bunch of battles with a few platforming stages thrown in. Plus the game looked so difficult that I wasn’t sure how much fun it would even be. Continue reading Cuphead: A Swell Time