Real Talk By: Haggy
Crawl’s concept had me hooked. I regret not picking it up sooner. Better late than never though, and this should definitely be something we talk about. Continue reading “Crawl Review: Troubled Teams”
Real Talk By: KJ
It was surprising Criterion Games took a break from The Burnout Franchise, especially considering how popular the series was. The team would now give the FPS world a go. Introducing: Black (2006) Continue reading “Black Review”
Real Talk By: Haggy
I am finally back after a massive hiatus of me getting my life in order. As such, a good way I felt to get back into the Play Legit Way is to pick up an older game I played a ton of back in my day, and see how it stacks up. Continue reading “Custom Robo Retro Review: Gundam Vibes”
The classic collaborative title from the creator of Dragon Quest, Yuji Horii, Dragon Ball creator Akira Toriyama and the Final Fantasy team is back for a limited time. Chrono Trigger is the ultimate save the future title everyone should experience. Follow Chrono and friends on an epic quest through the past, present, future and Prehistoric ages to save the world from the destruction of the prehistoric alien parasite, Lavos.
The digital collectors edition includes a specially edited medley of songs including: Far off promise, Wind scene, Battle with Magus, Corridors of time and Chrono Trigger, 6 PC wallpapers and digital liner notes from composer Yasunori Mitsuda.
You have until April 2nd to purchase the timeless RPG classic Chrono Trigger on Steam.
KJ: Hey People. I like hearing from my friends the impact gaming has left on them. Old school memories are usually brought to life. It’s a hobby I thoroughly enjoy, and have no plans of stopping. In many ways my appreciation has only grown. Indie games have really changed the way I look at things for the better. Continue reading “Retro Ranttable: What Brought you into The World of Gaming?”
Nintendo has done it again: they continue to shrink down my precious childhood memories and resell them to me. Perspectives will vary on this hardware, whether there’s justifiable value, what the point is when there’s a number of ways to play these games, and if the supply shortage is manufactured or just poorly planned. I am sure for every person out there that raves about this $79.99 bundle of 16-bit classics there’s somebody else who is jaded on the whole thing. Yes you can emulate these games, yes there are other systems out there that already do this but with more titles, and yes you can still buy working SNES systems and play the real deal. Instead of weighing too heavily into that, I’ll focus on what these games did for me when I first played them and why I believe they’re important to preserve— in whatever way you see fit.