Never mind catching that elusive Mewtwo in Pokemon -- Nintendo's hardest-to-find rare beast might be a tiny new version of a beloved old games machine.
From smartphones to significant others, we’re accustomed to ditching our old gear for newer, better, sexier models. Now, video game consoles want in on the upgrade action.
From Hogarth Hughes and his Iron Giant to Sam Witwicky and his Transformer pal Bumblebee, there’s something special about the relationship between a young man and his massive mechanical friend.
Saddle up, pardner. It looks like we’re going back to the Wild West.
I really liked 2011’s Gears of War 3 – hell, I'm quoted on the back of the game box calling it “the epic finale to a genre-defining series” – but once the shooty, bloody action trilogy had come to an end, once I’d cried my manly tears at the demise of brave soldier Dominic Santiago, once I'd hung up my chainsaw rifle and walked off into the sunset,
Become the Batman? Pull off a diamond heist? Create works of digital art in virtual space one minute, while doing mind-numbing office photocopying the next?
I’ve seen samurais and Vikings fighting way off in the distance. I’ve seen the sun-drenched beaches of Madagascar, dappled in breathtaking afternoon light. I’ve seen eye-searing explosions tear apart undead creatures crawling out of inky black shadows.
Sony is unveiling a slimmer, lighter, cheaper version of its PlayStation 4, as well as a Pro device targeted at hardcore gamers that features high- resolution images and a 1-terabyte hard drive.
In the very awful Star Trek V: The Final Frontier, Capt. Kirk and friends are led by a fast-talking Vulcan to the centre of the galaxy, where they’re told they’ll see the face of God. Instead, they find a deceptive alien entity that tries to steal from them and hurt them.