Hey, remember Portal on the DS? Well, Portal (or at least a demo of it) is now also on the 3DS. It's not an official Valve product, of course—as if Valve would ever make another video game!—but it still does the job.
Dragon Ball Z is finally on Steam—and fans of the anime are pretty excited about that. They're also pumped about the opportunity to, um, beat up Krillin.
It's nice to have a good reason to play through one of the best games of all-time again.
We'll get this out of the way now: yes, RONIN owes a lot to Gunpoint, from its core design to its presentation. Now that we're done with that, let's move on and just talk about RONIN itself.
I think I'm gonna name my firstborn son "Cities: Skylines modding community." I pretty much have to, at this point.
Hotline Miami 2: Wrong Number is no ordinary game. That is, until you assume control of “Beard” in the Soldier Levels during war missions in the jungles of Hawaii.
If you haven't used one of the newer virtual reality headsets before, and you're tired of reading everyone's glowing reports on them, here's something else to consider: they also make some folks sick.
Dyscourse is one of the most intriguing new games on Steam this week. It's island survival ala the TV show Lost fused with branching choices out of a Telltale game. Difference is, Dyscourse doesn't want any two playthroughs to be the same. Ever. Let's see how it goes.
The average player probably spends an hour in Fallout 3 simply creating a character. Speedrunner Rydou on the other hand manages to blaze through the entirety of the game in an astounding 18 minutes and 53 seconds. God damn.
It's possible to love something so much, even if it sometimes frustrates the crap out of you. Take PC gaming, for example.
Shadow of Mordor is already a pretty funny video game. Still, I'm glad that hasn't stopped Mega64 from taking it into the real world and trying for a few more laughs.
Many games let you choose your character's race, but not Rust. The chaotic survival game is doing its best impression of the gene pool—randomizing who's white, black, and everything else—and players have reacted in unexpected ways.
Love Borderlands' cartoony vistas and pastel-colored expanses? Well, now you can make your game of Cities: Skylines look just like it—minus roughly a million gallons of blood, of course.
A few of us have been playing Pillars of Eternity, the lovely new crowdfunded PC role-playing game that sets out to re-create the vibe of old Infinity Engine games like Baldur's Gate.
Finally! As anyone with facial hair will tell you, it grows. Except in video games, where beards seem suspended in time. Not anymore.
You can play Borderlands 2 and its associated DLC and Borderlands: The Pre-Sequel and its DLC today, just like you could yesterday. But this time, it’s all packaged together for the new-gen consoles in a definitive collection with some new features, like four-player splitscreen.
What could've been just another blood-soaked tale of DayZ douchebaggery turned into something, well, kinda beautiful.
My pessimism was for naught. The giant 42-player, AI-only Civilization V game that had seemed doomed has in fact been saved, and the surviving Civs are free to resume soaking the dirt with the blood of their enemies.