Reviews

Don’t Starve: Console Edition Review
The following notes come from a mysterious journal dropped off on our doorstep one dark and stormy night.

Entry 01: I met a man this evening. He offered me all the science and wonder I could handle. All I had to do was build a machine, and the riches would be mine. I should have known he'd double cro…
Batman: Arkham Origins Review
Rocksteady's Batman: Arkham games have been celebrated for finally giving gamers the one thing that eluded them for years: a good Batman game. After the success of Arkham City, Rocksteady moved on to other projects, leaving WB Montreal to take up the mantle. Instead of trying to solve the puzzle of …
Angry Birds Star Wars II Review
Angry Birds Star Wars was highly praised last year, as Rovio and Lucasfilm managed to merge both universes sans any creative compromises. Angry Birds Star Wars II comes forth with huge pressure to continue the franchise's prodigious momentum. Though it's a given this app will be bring in even more f…
Brothers Osborne, ‘Let’s Go There’ – Song Review
The most important thing a new artist can do is quickly distinguish themselves, and Brothers Osborne do that on their debut single 'Let's Go There.' While not a great lyric, their vocal sound and the bluesy arrangement make this a track to keep coming back to.
Morgan Frazier, ‘Hey Bully’ – Song Review
Morgan Frazier's new single 'Hey Bully' is a neat and tidy soundtrack for an anti-bullying PSA. The singer shares a story she seems intimately familiar with, but the scattered lyrics don't quite latch on as tightly as one hopes.
Jason Michael Carroll, ‘Close Enough’ – Song Review
Jason Michael Carroll pulls back the production to reveal a new sensitivity in his single 'Close Enough.' The singer has a unique way of taking a phrase and turning, twisting and shaping it to mean several different things within a three-minute song. It's a talent that's on displ…
American Young, ‘Love Is War’ – Song Review
There's an easy sweetness to American Young's harmonies. On their debut single 'Love Is War,' the duo does more than just mirror one another. Jon Stone and Kristy Osmunson are two distinct, yet compatible halves of a truly unique piece of country fruit.

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