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30 Games (Argus)
Decide whether you want the four or five non-naff offerings and settle for the others as disposable extras.
Attack of the Killer Tomatoes (Global)
In converting the film nominated Worst Vegetable Movie of all time, Global has created a tie-in far better than the original deserved.
Back To The Future (Electric Dreams)
Poorly designed, put together in a rush and not a little overpriced. The game is a non-starter.
There's nothing else quite like Ballblazer... The whole game is presented on a screen better split than a banana.
A dinosaur age game with a wimp title! Why not call it what there's load of in the game and what everyone will be saying after they've played it: Balls!
Core can be frustrating if you're only into fast arcade-action extravaganzas, but I reckon it's one of the best mixes of arcade and adventure games I've seen for some time.
A classic pick-up-the-pieces-'n'-shoot-'em-up with brilliant graphics, super smooth play and all the strictly gratuitous violence you could ever wish for... Sheer magic.
Green Beret (Imagine)
One of those arcade treats that makes you want to go back for more and practise your skills until you too are worthy of a Green Beret.
London Adventure (Fridaysoft)
There are much better and cheaper Quilled games around.
Max Headroom (Quicksilva)
The visual displays are rather good and though the codes aren't too difficult to break it can get quite frantic running around searching offices and waiting for lifts!
Ping Pong (Imagine)
A smashing game. But if you persevere and learn the basic skills, you can get yourself embroiled in some sweaty situations requiring a pretty whippy wrist action.
It's totally brilliant! By far the most original scenario to pass before my eyes, and certainly the greatest all-round challenge.
Samantha Fox Strip Poker (Martech)
Sam Fox Strip Poker? Phwoah, eh...?! But before you get too excited, I warn you, it's not easy!
Sinbad And The Golden Ship (Mastertronic)
A very pleasant romp, more suited to beginners, but old adventurous hands shouldn't complain either.
Starstrike II (Realtime)
It's my considered opinion that you could be looking at the hit of the year, particularly in the shoot-'em-up stakes. It's the sort of game I've been waiting for for a long time.
The Tarot (Psychic)
As far as I'm concerned, it's a load of old crystal balls. Those of a more gullible bent... sorry, on a higher plane, may of course buy it.
Tasword Three (Sinclair Research)
Someone we know was a bit miffed when we called Tasword the "undisputed King of Speccy wordpros". Sorry. We should have realised that it's far from undisputed. But King? Yep.
The Terrors Of Trantoss (Ariolasoft)
The Terrors Of Trantoss is a really delightful adventure, and despite the few vocabulary faults it is generally quick to respond.
Turbo Esprit (Durell)
The great thing about Turbo Esprit is that it plays so smoothly that you're never left searching for the key to do something vital.
Perhaps a little too big for its own good, and though there's a Pause facility there's no Save game option.
The Way Of The Tiger (Gremlin)
Each foe is different, and one of the big strengths of this game over others is the variety of techniques you must use to beat them.
Who Dares Wins II (Alligata)
Frustrating, and has all the hallmarks of haste and compromise. Sure, it plays okay, but it looks naff. Who dares yawns...
The Young Ones (Orpheus)
If you're a fan of the series you'll probably love it. But without that total devotion you may find it wears thin rather quickly.
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