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Biggles consists of two separate games. The other game, on the flip side of the tape, is essentially a flight simulator with the added objective of rescuing Biggles' friends.
Cauldron II (Silverbird)
As in the prequel, graphics are very colourful and well-animated without too much clash.
Circus Games (Tynesoft)
The 'greatest show on earth'...? What a joke! It looks like it was programmed by the clowns.
Computer Maniac's Diary 1989 (Domark)
The blurb on the inlay asks "Who said a diary can't be fun?" Well, whoever it was, he was certainly right in this case.
Diablo! (Nebula Designs)
With three large decks to explore, this is a remarkable challenge.
Double Dragon (Melbourne House)
When you've completed it - on about the second attempt - you're unlikely to return to it.
Dynamite Dan (Silverbird)
What really makes Dynamite Dan a great game is its sheer playability... It keeps you glued to the screen for hours.
Echelon (US Gold/Access)
A game to haunt your worst nightmares. Combat is probably the worst due to the dead-sloth speed of screen update, sluggish control responses, slow firing weapons and jerky enemies.
Fighter Pilot (Silverbird)
A competent and complex flight sim.
Final Assault (Epyx)
No addictive qualities at all, due to monotonous gameplay and pathetic graphics.
Fire And Forget (Titus)
On my first few plays I was impressed. But as I got better and better, the game got worse, presenting neither new background graphics nor enemy vehicles.
G.I. Hero (Firebird)
Although G.I. Hero has original qualities, it is ultimately very yawn-inducing.
The Growing Pains Of Adrian Mole (Ricochet)
If you're a fan of the books and/or TV series, this contains similar humour, some of it taken directly from the books, and some of it brand new material.
Hell Fire Attack (Martech)
A fairly playable fame, albeit rather repetitive and difficult, with a fast and well thought-out multi-load.
Krak Out (Kixx)
Severely lacking in addictive qualities - the layout of the screens is unimaginative and boredom soon sets in.
L.E.D. Storm (Capcom)
This will be a hit with everyone, and it certainly deserves to be.
Last Duel (Capcom/Go!)
It's very difficult to see what's happening on later stages, with lots of bullets swirling over a repulsive purple background. Disappointing.
The top golf sim and a great buy.
The Lost Legacy Of Xim (Skyslip)
Only detectives desperate for a new case should consider this one.
The Munsters (Again Again)
While not a bad game, the constant deaths mean only the most determined will persist with this.
Night Gunner (Silverbird)
The sheer amount of missions, the variety of gameplay and toughness make this a formidable challenge which should keep you playing for ages.
There's very little originality, but playability makes up for it.
Operation Hormuz (Again Again)
Gameplay is tough; keeping an eye on both the main screen and the radar scanner, while dodging enemy missiles and selecting weapons, is demanding.
A Question Of Sport (Elite)
I personally can't stand the TV show, but the game's even worse.
Rambo III (Ocean)
First impressions of Level One are of a very monochromatic, and rather budgetish arcade adventure. Further investigation improves things but never so really addictive.
Ring Wars (Cascade)
Just a shallow shoot-'em-up masquerading as something more interesting - "doughnut" buy it!
Sai Combat (Silverbird)
A well-implemented, no-nonsense combat game which is a good buy if you haven't got a decent martial arts beat-'em-up in your software collection.
A great game for joystick-wrestlers.
Skateball (Electronic Arts/Ubisoft)
The first levels are great fun on their own, and when the pits and spikes turn up it becomes both harder and side-splittingly funny!
Return Of The Jedi (Domark)
With three skill levels and a great 128K soundtrack, this is an action-packed shoot-'em-up well up to the standards of the previous two games.
Techno-Cop (Gremlin Graphics)
There's a chronic lack of both colour and long-term appeal - later levels neglect even to change the monochromatic colour of buildings.
Tiger Road (Capcom/Go!)
While not a terrible game, it has little to attract potential buyers.
The Way Of The Tiger (Kixx)
A piece of software of the highest quality.
Yogi Bear (Alternative)
Although the characters in the game look great, the 'cardboard cut-out' 3-D is confusing, with dodgy collision detection making it almost unplayable.
Blackbeard's addiction isn't particularly long-lasting but it does create a fun atmosphere that will last at least a few weeks.
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