The classic board game comes to Genesis. Take charge of your armies and march them across the globe on your quest for world domination. This version adds some unique gameplay elements that make it worth trying for fans of the series or board gamers looking for something new to try. Destroy your enemies, see them driven before you, and hear the lamentation of their women!continue reading
With all the different baseball games on the Genesis, it’s quite possible to skip over a few. For many players, Sports Talk Baseball or World Series Baseball are all that’s needed, but there are some good alternatives out there. ESPN’s entry, for instance, may be unremarkable, but it’s a solid game worth playing with a friend.
It’s probably very cold where you live, damn cold. Consider this: the weather is miserable, and you’re probably stuck at home, unable to go to school or work. Well, what better excuse to wrap yourself up and play some Genesis? Nature’s on your side, when you think of it! That’s what our staff and readers have done this month.
Looking for a portable Genesis so you can take your cartridges on the go, but find the Nomad a bit too pricey? Well, there are other options out there! We take a look at a relatively new one, the Hamy HG-806, and put it through its paces. It performs surprisingly well for non-Sega-made hardware, so read on and see if this one fits your needs.
Namco’s early 16-bit efforts are a lot of fun, and Genesis owners everywhere should check them out. Among the batch is an underrated sports title that mixes American football with soccer (and a bit of wrestling). With its simple gameplay and frantic pace, fans of brutal sports games might want to give Powerball a spin.
Namco’s arcade classic came home to the NES in stellar fashion, retaining the visual style and gameplay. It also brought all the challenge of the coin-op, and all these factors combine to produce one of the better arcade ports on the NES. This is definitely a cartridge to own.