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Angelo Dargenio

Angelo D’Argenio is an 8 year veteran of game’s journalism with an addiction to fighting games, artistic indie games, and JRPGs. He has written for several outlets and once served as an editor and video game liaison for Doug Liman, the producer of the Bourne Identity. He is the current president of Disorganization XIII, a panelist group that you can find performing at conventions all over the east coast. When he isn’t writing about games or playing games you can find him running the NJ Rejects tournament series, putting on video game based art pieces, or working on Broken Sky, an indie game project of his own. He also plays a mean game of Tetris Attack.

Professor Layton and the Azran Legacy Review (3DS)

Professor Layton and the Azran Legacy

Completing Professor Layton and the Azran Legacy is a bittersweet experience. On one hand, it’s a pleasure to come back to the Layton gameplay that we all know and love. On the other hand, it’s the last time we will be doing so. This is, essentially, the end to the Layton series; a swan song for everyone’s favorite top-hatted sleuth. The game is perfectly crafted to push you closer to the end, and with it the answer to a mystery that has been built up over the last three titles. You’ll happily gobble up puzzle after puzzle, but as you fill out Layton’s suitcase and slowly uncover all the answers the game has to offer, you can’t help but be filled with an emptiness as you realize, this is really it.

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Game Experiment: Exploring the Many Worlds Model of Quantum Physics With Kaizo Mario World

Run Hello
Run Hello

Emulators, Quantum Physics, Fan Hacks and Mario; today’s Game Experiment has it all. A new variety of playback has cropped up on YouTube under the title 'Many Worlds Mario.' It’s a series of videos showcasing stages of the fan hack, Kaizo Mario World. The hack is designed to, essentially, be super hard. Nothing other than a very specific series of actions will get you through these sadistic stages lined with enemies, piranha plants, and bottomless pits. There are even portions of levels where you literally have to get through them by bouncing off of moving bullet bills.

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Filed Under: , Category: Platform Games

Tales of Symphonia Chronicles Review (PlayStation 3)

Tales of Symphonia Chronicles

For many JRPG fans, Tales of Symphonia was their great introduction to Namco Bandai’s Tales series. It was the first fully 3D polygonal Tales game and the first Tales game that was widely popularized in the U.S. Heck, it even had its own Tales development team named after it, Team Symphonia. It was well received, but had a few flaws if only because Namco Bandai was still figuring out the 3D Tales formula at the time. Now it’s back with an high-def facelift, along with it’s sequel Tales of Symphonia 2: Dawn of the New World, in the newly released compilation: Tales of Symphonia Chronicles. It’s a great remake that reminds us why we fell in love with the Tales franchise in the first place.

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