Baldur’s Gate 2 opens by stuffing two different people into the fridge, one man and woman. How do these differ?
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It began with a simple question: “Is Kratos black?”
In many memorable games, it’s the places and people that stay with me long after I finish playing. But today I want to talk objects (or items, things).
This time, I’m going to take a look at BioWare, who tend to come closer to depicting queer characters with actual dignity. Yet, there remain tremendous problems.
Minimalism is close to my heart because minimalism has a way of getting at complexity by other ways and means.
Why do we still have all these people spending their meager earnings on hosting services, trips to conventions, games, and tools for making games? Why don’t they just give up and prioritize civilian employment?
There’s a recurring section of Assassin’s Creed IV that makes me uncomfortable: taking forts.
Without tangible game benefits or a preordained character personality to guide my decision, I am forced to really think about the choices being presented to me
There has long been a concern surrounding the representation of the First World War: that it is beyond the imagination of those who have not experienced it.
In the basement of the Solomon Wayne courthouse, in one of the old cells, hearkening back to when the courthouse was in proper use, a man sits alone, babbling to himself.