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Mat Hoffman's Pro BMX 2 (Game Boy Advance) – Review

Extreme sports have never really made a mark on me. Whenever such competitions would air on television, it wouldnt take long before I decided to switch the channel. Considering this, it shouldnt be surprising to learn that my experience in playing the video game equivalent has consisted of spending a few minutes on different occasions trying out a Tony Hawks Pro Skater title on demonstration in a store.

Wreckless: The Yakuza Missions – Second Opinion

Wreckless reminds me of lesser Saturday Night Live spin-off movies like Meet Pat and Stuart Saves His Family. Often, what makes for a humorous gag in small doses lacks the depth to sustain itself for a full-length feature. Wreckless is like the driving sequences from Grand Theft Auto III, disembodied and turned into a gimmicky full-length game. While that is admittedly over simplifying things a bit, Wreckless is proof that some concepts have their limits.

Lost Kingdoms – Review

Lost Kingdoms is a fairly unique third-person action game, with the twist being that the main character, Katia, uses magically summoned creatures as weapons. The GameCube's analog stick handles her free movement, and the yellow C-stick adjusts the camera.

Lost Kingdoms – Consumer Guide

According to ESRB, this game contains: Comic Mischief, Violence

Lost Kingdoms – Second Opinion

Lost Kingdoms is a really interesting hybrid of a game. Part Pokémon-inspired card collecting, part strategy game, and part action-RPG, it's diverse enough to please a wide range of gaming tastes.

Spider-Man: The Movie – Consumer Guide

According to ESRB, this game contains: Violence

Spider-Man: The Movie – Review

The transitional relationship between movies and video games can often be compared to that of oil and water. One simply doesnt mix in the other. Movie-based games often hide behind the illusion of presenting players with the chance to relive the motion picture story through the eyes of the protagonist. In most cases, however, the character is guided through a distorted version of the film that is barely recognizable in a game that seems to have been neglected in its production. Before I even started playing Spider-Man: The Movie, it already had two factors going against it—the first being that it is based upon a film. To this day I can still remember the movie-based atrocities released during the Super Nintendo/Genesis era that did little more than provide gamers with some horrendous gaming experiences. The other stereotype I blindly branded Spider-Man with was the expectation of playing nothing more than an ordinary 3-D beat em up. After all, the last Spider-Man game I played was on a 16-Bit console in which there was little else to do other than line up villains for beatings. To my surprise, Activisions take on Spideys movie proves that an exception to the rule is always possible.

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