By all accounts Doraemon can be compared to Mario...it just suffers by the comparison.
The premise of the game is gimmicky, but after its sordid skin is peeled away, a true gem of a 3D platformer is revealed.
The challenging breadth of the adventure, the richly detailed graphics, varied gameplay, killer sound, and multiplayer mode all fuse into one amazingly fun experience.
The 3D-action category is a competitive one on the Nintendo 64, and Blues Brothers lacks any special features that would make it noteworthy.
Duck Dodgers is a decent 3D platformer with a well-used Looney Tunes license.
While some might be initially put off by the youthful nature of Kirby 64, the depth of the power combo system really brings a lot to what would otherwise be ...
Complaints aside, Castlevania: Legacy of Darkness is exactly what it sets out to be: a better version of the original.
Those of you who remotely liked Mario 64 or Banjo-Kazooie will be excited to the point of numbness by this game.
Rayman 2 is one of the best platforming experiences available on the PlayStation.
Earthworm Jim 3D has something to discourage all types of people from playing it.
Its gameplay is diverse yet solid, and it all combines to form a game that will keep you interested for quite some time.
A whimsical sense of humor, and a cast of classic characters from Japanese folklore magically bring this rich 2-D polygon-based environment to life. Featuring two-player co-operative play, more experienced players ...
If this game is remembered at all, it will be as the game that's not Rayman 2.
For every thrill it offers in innovative gameplay, it stinks up the fun with graphics and control glitches.
The perspective problems lead to enough cheap deaths as to write off the game almost completely.
Lode Runner 3-D is a major departure from the gameplay that has served the Lode Runner series so well for more than a decade.
Like Gary Coleman in Diff'rent Strokes, Gex is having a tough time showing off his range.
It is obvious that Disney was more interested in producing a $40 advertisement for its movie than in developing a playable game.
Glover, despite its interesting play mechanics, seems to have lost its soul in the port from the N64.
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