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The Elder Scrolls Online: Tamriel Unlimited Coming Soon to Consoles

The Elder Scrolls Online: Tamriel Unlimited is set to make a comeback next month as it sees its release on both Xbox One and Playstation 4. According to the press release that went out yesterday, Tamriel Unlimited is turning EOL into a single purchase online game, meaning that once you buy the core game, there won’t be any monthly fees to speak of. On the other hand, Bethesda will be opening a DLC store within the game which is where you’ll be able to pick up premium items. These items will also be part of a special subscription service. The core game, however, will be free to play after the initial purchase. So if you’ve been thinking of giving EOL a go but were turned off by the prospect of shelling out more cash every 30 days just to play it casually, it might be...
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Not A Hero Review

There are many things Not A Hero is not. Besides being a hero, of course. It’s not a game for the faint of heart, for one. It’s probably one of the most intense indie games you’re likely to play. It is also not at all bad. In fact, if there’s one thing Not A Hero is, it’s a throwaway game. Taking that into account, there are a few things that hold Not A Hero back. But before going through with that dumb play on its name, here’s a quick rundown of what Not A Hero really is. A purple bunny man from the future is in town and wants to be mayor. Still with us? He also wants to wipe the city clean off of the criminal element. That’s where you come in, an increasingly numerous team of gun-totting crazies out for blood and guts,...
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Shovel Knight Review

Shovel Knight, in the simplest of terms, is the ultimate Capcom NES game that never was. If you go further defining it, though, it’s much more than a mere retro-styled indie game. Yacht Club Games has lovingly created Shovel Knight to play like an NES game, sure, but their care went well beyond just emulating the look and feel of a game from that generation. For starters, it plays just like the aforementioned publisher’s games of Nintendo’s golden era console. That is, it’s a level based platformer, with each stage culminating in a boss fight. But even though it feels like an old game, Shovel Knight goes well beyond just borrowing their aesthetics, introducing modern elements into the mix, like the possibility of starting a new game plus playthrough, autosaves, and achievement-like feats. And while it’d be easy to give Yacht Games crap for putting...
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