As we know the fallout game series is becoming the biggest game for the franchise (Bethesda game studio). However, Fallout 5 hasn’t been announced yet and isn’t expected to be announced but fallout 5 still has potential.
As a long term observer, short term player and perputally stuck as the DM, Dungeons and Dragons recently has been a god send to all of us. Those who are new, welcome to the club. Those who are returning with your new found extra time, welcome back I hope you remember where you left your dice! Those who've been playing this whole time? We can talk in Thieves' Cant and infurate the rest with our whispery secrets.
Fallout 76, even before its release date, was the subject of ridicule and disappointment from many long-time fans. But you didn't need me to tell you that, did you? No. I'm sure you've already heard about the game, its clunky building that crashes more often than it works, the damn near empty areas just leaving the player bored, and of course the *shivers* microtransactions. I'd say it’s a pretty fair assumption that there were more people disappointed with fallout 76 than there were left happy.
Hello, and welcome back to Second Chances where my focus is fighting for the maligned, forgotten, and ignored.
Sci-fi escapism certainly has its popularity while we’re all self-isolating. Over the last couple of weeks, I played through Deus Ex: Mankind Divided after missing out on it in 2016. After learning how the series was put on ice in 2017 due to disappointing sales, I couldn’t help but feel let-down. Four years on from its release and we haven’t heard much from the once revered franchise. While Deus Ex: The Fall took the crown for the worst of the series, Mankind Divided was a polarising title that boasted excellent design and miserable marketing in equal measure. There’s been no sign of a return to Deus Ex as of 2020, but here are my five reasons why it needs to make a comeback.
This is a review that's a bit late in coming. I had planned to do this one last year - over December - and forgot about it. One of my early articles on Vocal was a review of a visual novel called Summer Nightmare. I mentioned that I was hooked on the visual novel genre and that I'd found a few good ones to play.
Goodgame empire is a free to play medieval, strategy browser game that has been around since 2012. If you love the idea of ruling your own castle, being part of an alliance with other players and fight in glorious battles then maybe this game is for you. But is the game worth playing despite the amount of time it requires? For those of you who have heard of the game...maybe even played the game casually, you might be aware of the hours and hours of work this game requires or even have experienced what it is like to lose sleep over this game. For anyone who does not know what this game is and how it works i will fill you in below:
I love Dungeons and Dragons, it's my favorite hobby and I play every week. For over a year now, I've been playing in a great campaign with my closest friends, and I am... a ranger. I know, I know, how dare I? I am aware that, to be honest, rangers are pretty under powered compared to other classes in D&D 5th edition. When I told my party I would be playing as a ranger, the first thing my dungeon master said to me was "Why not just play a fighter?" My answer was, simply, RANGERS ARE COOL!
The Winter Soldier is an old spook story in the world of international espionage. A vicious killer who comes out of the shadows, destroys his target, and then vanishes without a trace. The man behind the mystique is, of course, Sergeant James Barnes. Captured by the enemy, and experimented on during the reign of the Nazis, Bucky fell back into the hands of Hydra's Soviet branch after the war was over. His mind and body were altered, turning him into a brainwashed, cybernetic killing machine who, when he wasn't in the field, was kept in suspended animation as little more than a weapon in cold storage. If that's the sort of character you'd like to bring to your Pathfinder table, then this handy guide should get you started.
Sandor Clegane, known as The Hound, is perhaps one of the most vicious and canny fighters in the Seven Kingdoms. A brutal man whose love of killing is the only thing more well-known than his horrendous burn scar, Sandor is much more complicated than he appears to casual observers. If you'd like to bring the combination of brawn and brutality that the younger Clegane has to offer to your Pathfinder table, then this guide is a good place to get started.