User Lists: 0
Can't wait for this! I'm hoping it's as good as all the hype!
@Hey_Jay Haha me too. I'm sitting here doing the same thing. That's funny! A really clever name though!
If a developer can create a game that's both thought provoking and creative then it doesn't matter if its undertones are spiritually focused or religiously based. If it's a good game it will sell. Besides, most gamers aren't intelligent enough to even realize when they're being fed religious or political propaganda and if you can satisfy both your intelligent fans and your fans who giggle at bright lights and fancy colors then you've got it made. Art is expression and religion is opinion...why not use games as a medium for both?
In many situations the harshness of M rated games serve as a buffer to the harder realities of everyday life. I don't get why politicians focus on issues revolving around virtual worlds when great issues exist in the real one!
I prefer reviews based on game completion or at least a solid amount of hours played--not a review based and written on a demo or preview disc! Would you rather have some drabble or wait a week and read the truth?
How miserable of a person do you need to be to write an article about games not needing music? That's like saying a day doesn't need sunshine, life can exist without love, or food is still edible without flavor--you might be right but you're missing the point.
Not going to lie...but I think the CD kind of sucked. Maybe I was expecting too much? Glad the rest of you like though ^_^
Oh this will be cool. Looking forward to the stroll down memory lane.
Cammie Dunaway made me glad I don't own a Wii but what really caught my attention was Nick Earl from EA who stated, "We produce enormous amounts of content that never gets seen even by core gamers. It's expensive, it's futile, and it hurts the business of making games". What? Where? Not in an EA game that's for sure! Out of all the developing companies in the business I don't think any one is as guilty as EA for producing and reproducing the same product with a new title or different roster line-up. Sure EA has a collection of some pretty fine games but compared to the rest of the fodder they produce his comments were stunningly ironic.
Come on guys, it's more than what games do to you that merits them being addictive or not. Think about what you could be doing with all that time you spend playing that could benefit yourself and others?! I mean, the common comment pattern on this thread seems to be, "I'm not addicted to video games, I just consume my free time playing video games." Isn't that what addiction is? Shouldn't you be doing something productive, perhaps not all of the time, but occasionally? You know, go outside once in a while? Work out? Learn a foreign language? Volunteer in your community? This is definitely more of a problem than most realize, but that's the nature of addiction too isn't it?
Use your keyboard!
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