Oh man. Look at that tail sway. Truly a thing of beauty, isn't it? All made possible thanks to tail physics.
Dialogue? In my rabbit brawler? Overgrowth's latest alpha update vid details the new dialogue system prototype, which shows what creating new levels and scenarios will look like once the game is out. Lots of technical stuff, but there's a little bit of rabbits beating each other to pulp for all to enjoy.
And spear-stabbing. And martial arts too, of course. Wolfire Games is here with another installment of their calmly-narrated humanoid animal violence-themed videos, showcasing the absolutely phenomenal combat system behind Overgrowth, their upcoming PC third-person brawler.
That's gorgeously animated rabbit violence, mind you. Indie PC beat-em-up Overgrowth sure is coming along nicely, having just received a video for its two hundredth alpha build, detailing the latest developments in lagomorph brawling and swordfighting. As usual, pre-order customers are free to give the build a try.
The last time we checked in on curious indie game Overgrowth wasn't exactly under the most pleasant of circumstances, so let's today focus on what the game does best: rabbit violence.
One week ago, we brought you the contentious tale of two games called Lugaru that Apple was selling on its Mac store. Today there is only one game called Lugaru in that shop.
There are two ways to buy a game about a violent rabbit on Apple's Mac store. You could pay the game's creators $10 or you could buy the version that is making them angry. That one costs two bucks.
Do Mac users not care about video games? Would Linux gamers play more if they could? David Rosen, whose Wolfire Games is presenting a copy-protection-free/you-name-the-price Humble Indie Bundle of stellar computer games, is on the case. Computer game-makers, take note!
Maybe we're thinking about video game piracy wrong? David Rosen, whose Wolfire Games is presenting a copy-protection-free/you-name-the-price Humble Indie Bundle of stellar computer games this week, makes his case. The problem, he argues, is wildly misunderstood.