The lights are on
Veteran Member - Level 14
It is a rare game that is beloved despite of, or even because of, its technical glitches. Reality Pump's Two Worlds II is at once impressive and embarrassing whether you consider its gameplay or its presentation. However, I'm enjoying the game more the further I progress and that includes the graphical glitches I've found to date.
I have an alter ego. The problem is, it's sometimes difficult to tell who it is. If you're my age, you likely lead two mostly separate lives, one real, one virtual. Of course I'm not talking about Facebook, My Space, Twitter, etc. I'm a gamer. And I'm also a busy professional and family man. And never the two shall meet.
I am going to come out, but not in the way you think.
The best developers make video game design look easy. Indeed, some features seem ready made for easy implementation. So why do so many games pass on these elements?
TRON: Legacy is pure popcorn entertainment, and on that level it succeeds admirably.
The holidays are a time of giving. We've all heard that, right? Well, apparently not anymore to judge by some charities' policies on donations.
With the holidays in full gear, my video game and film collections are likely to grow. As is my desperation at keeping up with them. If there was a trophy or achievement for futility, it would have my gamertag written all over it.
So few games diverge very far from formula that when one does you can be rewarded with a special experience so long as you leave any preconceptions at the title screen. Enslaved: Odyssey to the West is one such game.
The trend in video games appears to be toward expe