In Atlanta, the topics at hand are always being pointed at and laughed at in order to convey something, make things approachable or at the very least illustrate the complications inherent.
Student moonlighting as a writer for OK Beast. Runs the Late to the Game column. Extremely competitive yet incompetent gamer. Liberal with his use of Twitter dot com. You can follow him there @Platanoranger.
While the game is sure to not traumatize anyone, it nonetheless leaves an indelible mark in your mind that won’t prompt a healthy night of sleep and dreams either.
Everyone is a victim of circumstance in Possum Springs, the town who's population is in a race against time.
I've been reading a lot of lists, making them and I'm not quite ready to let go of them, so here's one of a few indie games I find noteworthy.
It’s sort of weird reflecting on the last year. A lot has happened. Namely, I started a website dedicated to covering video games in the hope of being among the conversations that I plan on contributing to with this very list. Now I write…
A remaster of a game from the dawn of the digital age for a quick buck seems antithetical to the core ideology of remastering: preservation and continuation.
That’s Wolfenstein II in a nutshell. You kill Nazis, you crack jokes, your character ponders his existence and you're asked impossible questions.
Today, I and likely many others, are eternally thankful for one Mr. Wario64, purveyor of online video game deals.
In Breath of the Wild, the world is yours for the taking. In Horizon: Zero Dawn, the world is yours to take back.
This tension, the ability for a role reversal to happen at any point in time, this dread that any move could be my last, is what propels The Last of Us to the top of my list.