Bethesda is working on something new but isn’t saying what it is.
Cool items include a pair of Vault 101 sneakers and a Dark Brotherhood T-shirt.
Here are eight button prompts we would have loved to see in some recent games — even if they wouldn’t all be particularly useful.
IDGA bumps up long-time member to position of executive director.
Editor’s Pick It’s no secret that first-person shooters — in all their Hollywood-inspired clamor and spectacle — don’t simulate the realities of war very well. From basic rules of engagement, to gun safety (i.e., don’t flag your buddies), and the dynamics of combat, FPSs are more akin to interactive action flicks than a proper recreation of armed conflict.
A new trailer is coming November 5. It could be related to the rumored Dragonborn downloadable content.
Brighten up your Twitter profile with video game-themed headers of PC titles like Guild Wars 2, League of Legends, and Diablo III.
Dragon’s Dogma blends plenty of action, role-playing addictiveness, and a perfect cyclops-climbing simulator.
Minecraft: Xbox 360 Edition became the most-played Xbox Live Arcade title in the first week of its release. Turns out digging for mono-colored boxes is actually fun.
More weird copy writing from Walmart.com. Unlike those last ones, however, these are real.
Bethesda Softworks, publisher of last week’s long-awaited The Elder Scrolls V: Skyrim, has announced that its latest game has shipped seven million copies globally across the Xbox 360, PlayStation 3, and Windows PC. Digital distribution platforms such as Steam also seem to be counted towards this figure.
Assassin’s Creed: Revelations is the fourth title in Ubisoft’s award-winning, multi-platinum franchise. Developed by multiple internal studios around the globe and spanning more than 400 individual team members, the Assassin’s Creed series needs to sell better than most in order to offset its undoubtedly massive production costs. But can Ubisoft sustain such an ambitious annual business model while still keeping the sequels fresh and compelling?
Editor's Pick The Elder Scrolls V: Skyrim is the latest blockbuster hopeful from developer/publisher Bethesda Softworks. Following in the footsteps of the studio’s previous award-winning open-world role-playing games Elder Scrolls III: Morrowind, Elder Scrolls IV: Oblivion and Fallout 3, Skyrim avoids tacked-on multiplayer and overpriced rainbow-colored launch day weapon DLC in favor of delivering the most rich and compelling single-player experience in video gaming history, a rare goal in a market dominated by competitive online titles such as Halo and Modern Warfare. Was Bethesda up to the ask? The answer is both yes and no.
If a game isn’t broken, don’t try and fix it. In fact, make the rest of your games follow that same formula.
Someone has recreated the ruins of the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant in Fallout 3, an adventure game that features the player trekking through the ruins of Washington D.C. after a world war resulted in a nuclear holocaust.