Mechanically, Prince of Persia: Sands of Time is almost perfectly balanced. It is artistically beautiful, at least by the standards of 2003. The puzzles are an intrinsic part of the world, and the time travel is perfectly pitched into the world and the combat. The story melds into every system flawlessly, including the pause menu. And it is short.
I’ve been thinking about the new Bumblebee movie. Bumblebee is not an especially thought-provoking film. It’s a film about a giant robot who fights other giant robots, and about how he loses his memory and makes friends with a girl who helps him get it back again. Somehow, though, Bumblebee works.
The 2 most likely questions for a budding archer to ask immediately after their first lesson are: “How much does a bow cost?” and “Where can I buy one?”. I generally recommend that any aspiring archer holds off buying a bow until they’ve been shooting regularly at a club for a while (6 months or more), but sooner or later we all hear the siren call of shiny new archery equipment.
I’ve been playing a lot of Android: Netrunner over the past couple of months. Find out why in my review.
I got excited when I heard that Games Workshop’s classic Space Hulk was being brought to my PC. However, it’s missing a crucial detail: dice.
Bond returns to his roots in this reboot of the franchise. But is Daniel Craig a diamond in the rough or just a thuggish interloper?
There’s no way Pierce Brosnan’s final entry in the Bond franchise can be as bad as Moonraker, can it? Can it?
The Daily Express has called a new website by the European Parliament “‘sinister’ Soviet-style propaganda”, prompting an awesome response from the EU.
Pretty but stupid: Denise Richards as a metaphor for The World Is Not Enough.
Bond battles Rupert Murdoch in this strange addition to the franchise.