The Devil and the Mayor is a classic Twine text adventure with great dialogue that makes it fun to be bad. You play a demon tasked with heading Up Top to make deals and take souls. If you are successful you will return with more power than when you left and maybe, just maybe you’ll get that promotion you’ve always wanted.
You take your eggs hard-boiled. You drink your coffee noir.
EXT. SUBURB BACKYARD -DAY The title “Another Day in Paradise” appears over an out of focus view of a suburban backyard. JAK, a bright red cardinal sings as he flies by the title, as it fades out, towards the backyard where a clear yet dirty pool can be seen blow surrounded by a stone patio […]
Darkness is a short parable about finding hope and kindness all while showcasing the Elm Narrative Engine.
Among the Seasons is a glimpse into the life of a Magpie as it moves from one tumultuous season to the next- it’s happiness and hardships dependent on the reader’s decisions.
Franklin Mendez trained some of the most elite special forces the UNSC has to offer. Now with the war over, he finds himself on the verge of retirement when he is visited by an old friend and reminded of his humanity.
With the recent release of Assassin’s Creed: Odyssey and it’s many similarities to The Witcher 3: Wild Hunt I decided to take a deeper look at the format of each game.
Both are critically acclaimed Action RPGs (Role-Playing Games) praised for their storytelling and focus on single-player gameplay. The scope for both games was massive, expanding player expectations of the genre. Yet, as similar as they are, these games feel quite different. I think part of this is due to the way they structure their quests. For the sake of time let’s focus on secondary or side-quests, in particular, The Witcher’s “Family Matters” and AC Odyssey’s “Land of the Lawless.”