Born during a generation when linear progression among tridimensional platformers was rare, Crash N. Sane Trilogy arrives to discover a market where its gameplay style is now in vogue. And, as a consequence of its irregularity, if gamers want to experience adventures that have an old-school obstacle-clearing nature inside 3-D scenarios, there are certainly a good number of far better options than the three games included in the package. That, however, does not mean this remastered trilogy amounts to a bad purchase. Whether one has nostalgic memories tied to the character’s Playstation titles or has only heard of the energetic marsupial and the mark he left in the gaming lives of those who grew up with the system, there is – to different degrees, obviously – enjoyment to be found here. The original Crash Bandicoot reveals itself to be a rather problematic effort, one that is more anger-inducing than it is fun, but Cortex Strikes Back and Warped are solid platformers with a lot of charm and content. Their age may occasionally jump forward, but classic platforming, when done right, has a gripping nature that is hard to erode, and in Crash N. Sane Trilogy it is still pretty vivid, even if it is at times clouded by a few issues. Full Post

via Crash Bandicoot N. Sane Trilogy — Nintendobound

By Matt

A Brazilian gamer with a great love for playing Nintendo games, and a hobby of writing about his gaming experiences and thoughts. Even though that is what I mainly do for fun, I also love listening to music (especially rock) and watching movies (especially animations), so also expect a few posts on those matters.

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