Despite E3 having come and gone, it's sadly still too early to see WayForward and D3 Publisher's upcoming Adventure Time and Regular Show games due out this fall in action. For fans ready to dig into the first proper RS handhold console game (following several mobile titles) and the multi-console followup to 2012's well-received Adventure Time: Hey Ice King! Why'd You Steal Our Garbage?!, D3P does have some new visuals to... um... visually chew on. Behold, the hi-res box art for Adventure Time: Explore the Dungeon Because I DON'T KNOW! and Regular Show: Mordecai and Rigby In 8-Bit Land after the cut.
It doesn't quite have the same ring to it as "Super Dixon Bros." to me, but starting today, Activision's The Walking Dead: Survival Instinct first-person-shooter will indeed supply players with a video game adventure following Daryl and his brother Merle as they journey from Georgia to Atlanta, complete with all the requisite zombie slaying/surviving antics.
Now available on the PlayStation 3, Xbox 360, Wii U and PC, the game is meant to bring to life "the authentic, heart-stopping
Video: Everything Is Terrible remembers that one time Alan Thicke rocked out with the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles in the name of Santa.
Movies: Fox's Fantastic Four movie reboot will apparently arrive in theaters on March 6, 2015.
Tech: Pokémon fans can now catch a $2 Poké
Upcoming: Cryptozoic Entertainment will debut the first issue of its new ongoing comic series based on Penny Arcade's The Lookouts at SDCC, with a wide release on August 29.
Physics: How accurate
Though the increase hasn't manifested without its share of problems, Sony's DC Universe Online MMO has definitely recruited some new players -- like, a ton of them. According to Sony Online Entertainment's executive director of entertainment Lorin Jameson, "DC Universe
The makers of DC Universe Online have been true to their promise to update the massively multiplayer online role-playing game, which costs $15 per month. Less than thirty days from its initial release, developer
Batman's so awesome that it's easy for us to imagine him playing PlayStation 3 quality games on his punch card Batcomputer as far back as 1964, but in reality, the processing power needed to replicate the Caped Crusading experience didn't exist on a widespread scale until relatively recently