|Genre:||Unknown Genre Type|
|Cover Art Language:||English|
|Machine Compatibility:||Spectrum 48K, Spectrum 16K, Spectrum 128K, Spectrum +2, Spectrum +3|
|Release:||Magazine available via High Street/Mail Order|
|Original Release Date:||1st May 1985|
|Original Release Price:||£0.95|
|Market Valuation:||£3.00 (How Is This Calculated?)|
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Gyron (Firebird) (Spectrum 48K/128K/+2/+3)
Amazing... Don't let the simplicity fool you. Once you've got the hang of driving the Hedroid around the maze - and it does take a bit of getting used to - you'll be hooked.
Seaside Special (Taskset) (Commodore 64)
Seaside Special is a novelty game - and its lasting appeal could be limited. But if you fancy a laugh have a look at it.
Aqua Racer (Aackosoft) (Commodore 64)
A nice twist on the Pole Position theme. A game for race fans.
Slapshot (Anirog) (Commodore 64)
One of Anirog's best games to date. Great fun and great value.
Pit Stop II (Epyx) (Commodore 64)
The graphics are excellent and the sound is great - lots of roaring engine sounds - best of all, though, Pitstop II is great fun to play.
Blagger Goes To Hollywood (Alligata) (Commodore 64)
The best Blagger game yet.
Wizard's Lair (Bubble Bus) (Spectrum 48K)
A worthy sequel to Atic Atac, Wizard's Lair is extremely well presented, great fun to play and terrific value for money.
Witch Switch (English) (Commodore 64)
Four screens packed with neat "cute" style graphics and several skill levels. To say much more about the plot would be to give the game away!
A Day In The Life (Micromega) (Spectrum 48K)
Lots of puzzles to be solved and lots of fun to be had doing them! The graphics are big and bold and the little "Sir Clive" character is really neat!
Gandalf (Tymac) (Commodore 64)
A nice change from blasting aliens from beyond the stars.
The Dukes Of Hazzard (Elite) (Spectrum 48K)
A neat game... I particularly enjoyed the "crash" sequence.
The graphics are simple and effective and the game has an attractive slick feel, but it falls rather uneasily between arcade and adventure without being one or the other.
Bruce Lee (U. S. Gold) (Spectrum 48K)
The animation of the characters is great, the graphics bold and colourful - and the game features some unique multiple player/player vs. computer options.
Cauldron (Palace) (Commodore 64/128)
An entire planet - with forests, seas and islands above ground and weird caverns underground. There are lots of things to discover and puzzles to be solved.
A graphical treat... Has all the essential ingredients, from the judgement necessary for the first two events, to the sheer necessity of pounding the keys for the weightlifting.
Everyone's A Wally (Mikro-Gen) (Spectrum 48K)
Everyone's A Wally will keep you busy for hours - and when you've solved it you can still admire the pretty graphics.
The superb graphics and background oriental music add authenticity to what, I am sure, will be a very popular game.
Castle Quest (Micro Power) (BBC Model B)
This game is difficult... but it is one of the few games which was so addictive I couldn't stop playing it.
Cuthbert In Space (Microdeal) (Commodore 16)
Nice bold, colourful graphics and good sound all go to make this one of the better C16 games around.
This game is very engrossing and requires lots of skill and co-ordination.
Softaid (Quicksilva) (Commodore 64)
The tape is great value for money - even if you have one or two of the games on it already.
Dropzone (U. S. Gold) (Atari 400)
Fast smooth scrolling - as you'd expect from the Atari - nine different alien attackers and superb moon landscape graphics go to make this the best Atari game around right now.
Osprey! (Bourne) (Amstrad CPC464)
A nice game - sort of educational - but don't let that put you off.
The Witness (Infocom) (Commodore 64/128)
Deep and engaging... I thought being the witness to the murder would make identifying the killer a piece of cake. It wasn't.
Empire Of Karn (Interceptor Micros) (Commodore 64)
Very pleasant to play and its music had my foot a-tappin' non-stop!
The Hitchhiker's Guide To The Galaxy (Infocom) (Commodore 64/128)
In a galaxy of improbability drive ships and whacky robots, anything can happen, and usually does!
The Trial Of Arnold Blackwood (Nemesis) (Dragon 32)
The Dragon has been used to almost its full capabilities, with the character set having been redefined and sound used extensively.
Emerald Isle (Level 9 Computing) (BBC Model B)
Another offering from Level 9 of the high standard we've come to expect.
The Prisoner (Spoof) (Spectrum 48K/128K)
A well thought out and well written game.
Nuclear War Games (Severn) (Commodore 64)
The graphics are very effective and extremely speedy.
World Cup (Artic Computing) (Amstrad CPC464)
It's very easy to run rings around the computer-controlled teams and I had soon won the World Cup four times on the trot with a little practice.
Fighter Pilot (Digital Integration) (Amstrad CPC464)
If you are willing to spare quite a few hours getting to know the game, you will have guaranteed yourself months of flying fun.
Roland Ahoy (Amsoft) (Amstrad CPC464)
There is no skill in the game or enjoyment to be got from this piece of software. An absolute dead loss.
Blagger (Alligata) (Amstrad CPC464)
A well written and professionally produced game.
Jammin' (Amsoft) (Amstrad CPC464)
An unusual and very entertaining game. Well worth the pennies it costs too.
Centre Court (Amsoft) (Amstrad CPC464)
A well produced game which, in spite of a few niggles, still rates as one of my favourite simulations on the Amstrad. Well worth adding to your software collection.
Manic Miner/Jet Set Willy (Software Projects) (Amstrad CPC464)
Software Projects have reproduced the game very accurately on the Amstrad, and I'm sure it will be sailing quite high up the charts again.
Star Avenger (Kuma Computers) (Amstrad CPC464)
Star Avenger is a reasonable shoot-'em-up. It is well worth grabbing a copy for the odd zapping session, although I'm sure that this game is not going to become a classic on the Amstrad.
Ghouls (Micro Power) (Amstrad CPC464)
The game scores highly in my ratings and I would recommend it to anyone looking for a good climbing game.
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