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One of the most refreshing games I've seen in months, and I'm sure I'll be returning to it many times.
Mugsy's Revenge (Melbourne House)
Relatively addictive and attempts to cater for all tastes.
FA Cup Football (Virgin)
This has got to be one of the worst things Virgin has ever done, and that includes some all time turkeys. Ignore it.
Turbo Esprit (Durell)
A spectacular simulation which handles like a sophisticated 3D arcade game.
Back To The Future (Electric Dreams)
Back to the Future? Back to the ZX81 more like!
Congratulations to Denton for inventing an original game with admirably simple rules.
Sodov The Sorceror (Bug-Byte)
An enchanting game of which you are unlikely to get tired.
Sai Combat (Mirrorsoft)
The game is a delight to watch as the figures leap, twirl and spin their sticks in almost balletic fashion.
Excellent material for a wet afternoon, when you can work off your frustration on a plain old hi-score contest with a few friends.
Flyer Fox (Bug-Byte)
Like an aerial version of US Gold's Beach Head. The emphasis is on watching the pretty rockets fly rather than staying in the air or avoiding the bandits.
Max Headroom (Quicksilva/Argus Press)
The amount of repetitive work to be done before completing the game is boring.
Crack It Towers (Mirrorsoft)
Certainly has plenty of ingenuity to while away a harmless hour or two, and no doubt the odd correct spelling or sum will be retained in enough memories to add a touch of usefulness too.
Dungeon Dare (Central Solutions)
A waste of time and money, and is comparable to one of the more professional magazine listings.
You'll definitely want to play this one again and again - because leaving it unsolved will drive you batty.
Falklands '82 (PSS)
It's a pity you can't play on the Argentinian side. Maybe PSS thought it might be a bit tasteless, but by those standards all wargames are in dubious taste anyway.
Arc Of Yesod (Thor)
Graphics, sound and movement are excellent. You may think twice about getting it if you already have Nodes, but if it's a sequel you're after then Arc offers a new, if similar, challenge.
Nodes Of Yesod (Odin)
An enjoyable game and no disgrace to the 128K. However, other than the addition of music and speech, it remains the same as the 48K version.
Robin Of The Wood (Odin)
Silly, but lots of fun... Good graphics and a complicated and absorbing theme, whilst not being not too difficult to play.
Music Box 128K (Melbourne House)
Anyone who has a 128K Spectrum and does not buy this program is missing out on one of the most entertaining aspects of computing.
Fourmost Adventures (Global)
The best of these is Microman, a souped-up revamp of Project X: The Microman.
Father Of Darkness/Murder (Central Solutions)
Whatever the case, with one two-part program and another entirely different game on the other side, you're not doing badly for £2.99.
Adventure Game Pack (Central Solutions)
Almost all of these games will have been written by amateurs and prove that creativity in adventuring isn't something which only comes out of big software houses with big wallets.
QL Jabber (Sinclair Research)
QL Quboids (Sinclair Research)
QL Super Astrologer (Digital Precision)
Windows, Icons And Fonts (Eigen)
A product with unrealised potential. I found the text descriptions of locations too short, and the authors should learn the difference between commas and apostrophes when putting text on the screen.
QL Scrabble (Psion)
The Last Word (Saga Systems)
Tasword III (Tasman)
Any new version of an existing program must contain improvements and additions in either performance or ease of use. Tasman has made improvements in both.
The Writer (Softechnics)
Reviewing this program was like taking part in an exploration of the many ways you can present the printed word. It was an education.
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