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WipEout Fusion – Second Opinion

Like Matt, I'm also no great fan of the racing genre, yet I've always made an exception for the WipEout series. Why? Because of the weapons, plain and simple.

Ecks Versus Sever – Second Opinion

I'm not exactly sure what to make of Ecks Versus Sever. The game seems like a major technological achievement, being one of the first games to get polygons onto the Game Boy Advance. Yet it also seems like a dinosaur, playing and looking like Doom, and using, of all things, a password save. The password save especially threw me off. I don't think I've seen a game that used password saves since the NES days.

Chase: Hollywood Stunt Driver – Consumer Guide

According to ESRB, this game contains: Mild Violence

Chase: Hollywood Stunt Driver – Review

Presumably released to compete against Stuntman, Chase is the namesake of (obviously) a Hollywood stunt driver whom you guide through various movie "scenes." This is not a game concept that developers have an easy time filling out with creative gameplay ideas, and Chase is hard evidence of that unfortunate fact.

Chase: Hollywood Stunt Driver

Game Description: Chase: Hollywood Stunt Driver places players in the exciting world of Hollywood stunt-car action. With four unique movie sets and a variety of vehicles unlike any other game, Chase promises heart-pounding action and spectacular movie-style special effects. Players will have to hit their marks as they attempt jumps, smash through props, and race through the set in order to please the director before moving on to the next stunt.

WipEout Fusion – Review

I'm not a big fan of racing games. I'll admit if I play a good one, but just in terms of personal preference I don't care for the genre. Like most sports games, I never fully understood what the appeal was.

WipEout Fusion – Consumer Guide

According to ESRB, this game contains: Violence

Way of the Samurai – Second Opinion

To illustrate his experience with Way Of The Samurai, Chi compared the game to John Woo films, specifically Hard-Boiled. The film is used to indicate his feelings that there are underlying themes of loyalty, morality and honor. I also thought of an influential filmmaker and film while playing this game. Spike Lee's Do The Right Thing was always on my mind.

Way of the Samurai – Review

Way Of The Samurai is like an interactive Woo film in that forces players to make tough decisions regarding loyalty, morality, and honor much like the one Alan made in Hard-Boiled. And much like a Woo film, the game resolves its conflicts with blood-drenched violence.

Way of the Samurai – Consumer Guide

According to ESRB, this game contains: Blood, Violence

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