Ubisoft Reflections’ Grow Home, published last year, was a wonderful little indie that surprised with its simple, sandbox gameplay and ragdoll physics.
If you’ve seen the highly successful anime or read the extremely popular manga, you’d think that Attack on Titan would be a difficult thing to translate to video game form.
Batman’s a hot commodity right now. With a slew of movie titles under his belt, including the upcoming Justice League film, games (including Rocksteady’s fantastic Batman: Arkham series), comics, and other media and retail franchises, the Bat has been covered so many times already.
Insomniac Games’ Song of the Deep is unlike the famed developer’s other games: it’s a small digital title.
For some strange, primeval reason human beings have cultivated a fascination with the supernatural and paranormal.
Spiders’ The Technomancer instantly feels familiar once you assume control of the main character Zachariah.
Once in a while you find a game that tries to be more than just a game and attempts to confront us with the tumultuous beauty of the human soul.
Ever dreamed of flying a plane above the Bermuda Triangle, straight into a trans-dimensional electric storm that gets you marooned in a strange archipelago where you are left to scavenge, hopping from island to island, armed with nothing more than a machete?
Twin-stick shooters, the joy of circling around your foes in a dance of death.
After the success of PlatinumGames’ Transformers: Devastation, which perfectly mixed the 80’s cartoon with the visceral and action-packed gameplay that the developers are known for, it was only natural that they took on another Saturday morning favorite that’s known for its martial arts action.