Yi article ti akole “Awọn 25 ti o dara ju awọn ere ti 2015: 15-11 - Ko ni opin ti aye bi a ti mo o” a ti kọ nipa Keith Stuart , Rich Stanton ati Jordani Erica Webber, fun theguardian.com on Wednesday 16th December 2015 10.05 UTC
A ba ni agbedemeji si nipasẹ awọn kika ti odun yi ká dara julọ ere, ati oni-diẹdiẹ pese miran eclectic aṣayan. Lati apocalyptic eré to burujai ipa-ndun escapades, wọnyi li awọn orúkọ oyè wa awọn ere onkqwe ni won ti ndun julọ odun yi.
bi lailai, ni a kika ki o si fi ara rẹ awọn didaba ninu awọn comments apakan.
15. Gbogbo n lọ si Ipalarada (PS4)
ti o ba ti Abajade 4 ni a Ayebaye American ranse si-apocalypse ki o si Gbogbo n lọ si Ipalarada ni pipe British yiyan. Bi o traipse ni ayika ẹya abandoned 1980 West Midlands abule, gbigbọ si awọn iwin ti o ti kọja awọn ibaraẹnisọrọ lati gbiyanju lati ro ero ohun ti n sele, ti o gba awọn rilara yi ni gangan bi Brits yoo dahun si yi ni irú ti catastrophe, especially in a time before Twitter. We’d have meetings in the town hall, we’d complain about the inconveniences, and we’d gossip. People called Rapture “The Archers meets the end of the world” and it is certainly as beautiful and eccentric as that suggests (and the soundtrack is exquisite too).
14. Beginner’s Guide (PC / Mac)
The beginner’s guide to what, one may ask? And there are no easy answers in this quizzical world of abandoned and half-finished games, which we are guided through by a tricksy narrator. This is something of a mood game, an experience that shouldn’t be pried into too much beforehand, and enjoyed in one sitting. At times whimsical, at others melancholy, it is always unusual. Like its predecessor, The Stanley Parable, The Beginner’s Guide is for gamers who want to think about what games are.
13. Life jẹ Ajeji (ọpọ ọna kika)
French studio Dontnod had already hinted at its idiosyncratic narrative skills with the underrated Remember Me ni 2013 – but Life jẹ Ajeji is the genuine article. The story follows teen time-traveller Maxine Caulfield as she attempts to solve a missing person mystery while exploring her relationship with spirited friend Chloe. Although at times the dialogue is awkward, the game deals with issues around depression, anxiety and sexuality that few games go anywhere near, making for an utterly refreshing and emotional experience.
12. Grow Home (PC/PS4)
Plants are the ubiquitous euphemism for sexual organs, so you’ll be forgiven for seeing phalluses everywhere in Grow Home’s growing beanstalk and the dozens of offshoots you create. The compliment in that is that Grow Home is such a joy to play that you’ll totally forget after the first few giggles, engrossed instead in carefully clambering the little red robot to new heights, planning both his path and the path of the beanstalk’s growth, and keeping an eye out for the pretty polygonal views and charming surprises that make the slog worthwhile.
11. Undertale (PC / Mac)
The lo-fi visuals suggest a game in thrall to the past, and in particular Nintendo’s exceptional Mother series of role-playing games. But this facade hides a fizzingly contemporary take on the genre, one that accommodates a bullet hell combat minigame alongside the idea of talking to the monsters instead. Original, funny, constantly surprising – and with a long memory – Undertale should not be overlooked.
- The Guardian Games 'Review ti Odun' ti wa ni mu ibi ni Guardian ká Scott yara on ni Ojobo aṣalẹ, 7-8.30pm. Ifihan Keith Stuart, onkqwe Simon Parkin ati Cara Ellison ati game developer Mike Bithell, a yoo wo pada ni 2015, with mince pies and a giant (free!) Xmas tombola with amazing prizes! Tiketi wa nibi.
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