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All reviews - Books (2) - Games (4)

The Saboteur review

Posted : 6 years, 10 months ago on 28 August 2010 07:18 (A review of The Saboteur)

The game's protagonist, Sean Devlin (based on war hero William Grover-Williams), is a hard drinking Irish racecar mechanic,[4] a regular among the racing groups of Paris. After being cheated out of a win in the 1940 Saarbr├╝cken Grand Prix by Kurt Dierker, a Nazi colonel, Sean and his best friend Jules Rousseau seek revenge and sabotage his prized racecar. After being captured, Dierker executes Jules during interrogation under the belief they are really British agents sent to spy on him, but Sean escapes. The rest of the storyline chronicles Sean's fight to kill Dierker. He is recruited by the French Resistance and its leader Luc, and British SOE, who help him throughout the story. The story takes place during World War II and the German occupation of France, but the war itself is used as a backdrop to the main story, which is about Sean's fight to avenge Jules's murder, protect his sister Veronique, and kill Dierker, which is where the story comes to its conclusion.


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Crysis review

Posted : 6 years, 10 months ago on 28 August 2010 07:15 (A review of Crysis)

super action & shooting game ..................


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Call of Duty review

Posted : 6 years, 10 months ago on 24 August 2010 07:00 (A review of Call of Duty)

Times change, tastes evolve, and games must move forward to meet these new expectations. Infinity Ward, in their first game ever as a development house, is attempting to do just that. Many of the ideas found in Call of Duty may have been seen first in other titles, but have been honed down to a fine point in this one. If you're looking for a thrill ride that gives you heart problems, makes your ears flap for joy, and brings you as close to a World War II experience as you're likely to get right now (or would ever really want to get), this is your game. The small problems and relatively short length of the single player campaign can't darken the brilliant moments found throughout this sweet gaming experience


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Call of Duty review

Posted : 6 years, 10 months ago on 24 August 2010 06:59 (A review of Call of Duty)

Call of Duty will take players back to World War II, a period of history that has become extraordinarily familiar to gamers in the past couple of years. The trick had always been really bringing the feeling of that war and war in general to gamers. And setting players in the position where they were lone gunmen wiping out the entire Nazi threat just didn't do that. Enter Medal of Honor: Allied Assault. This was one of the first games to really put players in a position where they were part of a bigger group. That feeling of being just another soldier on a sickening dangerous battlefield was something that hadn't been experienced with such a profound impact before. Now many of the team members that were responsible for putting Medal of Honor into the hands of eager gamers moved along to Infinity Ward and began development on Call of Duty, hoping to push that same type of gaming experience to even greater heights. They are bountiful in their success.


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Harry Potter And The Chamber Of Secrets review

Posted : 6 years, 10 months ago on 23 August 2010 07:07 (A review of Harry Potter And The Chamber Of Secrets)

Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets opens with Harry pining for the end of summer recess so that he can return to Hogwarts. It is there where his friends are, and it is there that he is happy. There is no happiness in the home in which he lives with his uncle and aunt, the Dursleys, where he is in general looked down upon and mistreated. Harry's own parents are deceased and he has been taken in by his uncle and aunt, who treat him as a second-rate citizen. Shades of Cinderella. They might even treat him worse than they do except that they fear his powers of magic.


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Harry Potter And The Goblet Of Fire review

Posted : 6 years, 10 months ago on 23 August 2010 07:00 (A review of Harry Potter And The Goblet Of Fire )

Even though Goblet of Fire clocks in at a robust 157 minutes, Newell handles the massive story with seeming ease, keeping the pace taut and intensifying the pervasive menace that lurked more subtly in the previous films.


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