"Small Soldiers" pits two factions against each other in the most brutal war the world has ever known.
As with any subculture, furries occupy a niche part of the internet that most never see. Whether it be a weird foreign animated cartoon or a local business' furry mascot, "Unintentional Furries" shares it all.
Rather than expunging Wario from the Mario universe, Nintendo needs to acknowledge the possibility that he can reasonably be interpreted as Jewish, accept that as part of his identity, and give him some appropriate clothing and activity options in future games.
From "Choose Your Own Adventure" books to video games to stage plays, there's a long, impressive history of narratives where you choose where to go next.
One thing I do get nostalgic for is the days of the early, bizarre internet service called America Online.
"Donut County" leans into its nonsense, and in doing so, speaks directly to a nonsensical audience: my generation, "the Millennials."
Reagan, machine guns and men.
While companies like Nintendo have done their best to demonize emulation, the fact is that — to paraphrase an old Sega ad — hackers do what Nintendon't when it comes to preserving the company's history.
While "Ultimate" does away with final smashes, here are a few suggestions to bring chaos back into Nintendo's fighting game.
I didn't realize at the time, but I recognize now that "Kenshin" worked so well for me because it deftly countered the excess of shows like "DBZ" almost point-by-point, in turn making hay of the shonen genre's usual weaknesses.
Why do these trainers use the Pokémon that they have? What psychological impulse drives their selection from the multitude of monsters to be found, caught and forced to battle for their amusement?