This is it. After fleeing from their home world thousands, hundreds or dozens of years ago (depending on lore revisions), World of Warcraft’s Draenei are ready to take back Argus from the Burning Legion, with the heroes of Azeroth by their side. Kind of beefy for a post-Legion expansion update, isn’t it?
You might not have noticed at the time, but World of Warcraft took its first, quiet, baby steps towards including LGBT characters in its 12-year—old virtual world when it released its Legion expansion last year.
FX’s Legion: An exuberant reminder of how fun superhero shows can be.
World of Warcraft’s massive Tomb of Sargeras update went live this week, giving players a chance to unlock the new Broken Shore zone and punch the demon invaders right in the junk. Here’s a quick look at how to do that when you’re a warlock who’s forgotten how to warlock.
World of Warcraft gets one of its biggest updates yet on Tuesday, as the Legion expansion’s demon war reaches a fever pitch. Update 7.2 gives players a chance to take the battle directly to the demons’ front door, when they aren’t busy learning to fly, battling through the pet dungeon or engaging in new PVP brawls.
More players are dying in the depths of World of Warcaft’s Gnomeregan dungeon than there’ve been in years, thanks to the revelation of a ridiculously powerful new boss tucked away in its depths. Say hello to Endgineer Omegaplugg, and then goodbye very quickly.
Behold the owlcat hidden skin for the Fangs of Ashamane, the Feral Druid artifact weapon introduced in World of Warcraft: Legion. To obtain it I had to spend nearly two weeks on research and another two weeks waiting on randomly occurring quest objectives. Meanwhile, on my Gnome Hunter...
Legion is a rich and rewarding expansion pack for followers of Warcraft lore, but with a plot revolving around a demonic force attempting to wipe out all life on the planet, not every storyline is going to have a happy ending. This is the unhappiest of them all.
The cycle is the same whenever a massively multiplayer online role-playing game gets a healthy dose of expansion content: weeks of glorious excitement followed by a slow descent into lassitude. It’s all a matter of when it hits. For me and World of Warcraft’s Legion expansion, that’s right about now.
Over the course of the first five expansion packs, Blizzard has slowly evolved World of Warcraft into something very different than the MMO that launched back in 2004. The Legion expansion feels like an entirely new game.
I’d originally planned to run our World of Warcraft: Legion review today, but due to circumstances firmly under my control, it’s now going to run Monday morning. The fact that I’m still playing the game every night probably didn’t help.
Three weeks into World of Warcraft’s Legion expansion, and I’m still logging into my Druid every day to go on adventures. It’s nice when daily questing doesn’t mean doing the same quests every day, isn’t it?
When you’re working through the post 110 content of World of Warcraft’s Legion expansion with one Alliance character and are getting bored of running through the same content on five others, sometimes you need to take a walk on the Horde side.
The air is festive and steam-filled inside the cave of the northeastern coast of the Broken Isles, as the bodies of Horde and Alliance players alike form a pile around an orb that must be clicked to complete the Legion expansion’s recently-discovered secret world quest.
Players can’t initially fly in World of Warcraft’s Legion expansion, but once they’ve reached level 110 and made a few friends they can at least call a flying cab.
This is several dozen players battling a new World of Warcraft world boss named Kosumoth the Hungering. Players stumbled upon the zone-spanning steps needed to spawn him while searching for another World of Warcraft secret entirely.
Hitting World of Warcraft: Legion’s 110 level cap isn’t the end of the game. In fact, it’s when the expansion really starts picking up speed, dropping an overwhelming amount of activities on the player all at once.
It’s been four days since World of Warcraft’s sixth expansion dropped, and while a full review is weeks away, I’ve been plenty busy exploring, dancing, crafting, participating in PVP . . . okay I’ve just been obsessively collecting artifact weapons. I need them.
After ordering the slaughter of surrendering Horde troops and voting to weaponize ancient evil in Mists of Pandaria, the Alliance’s bloodthirsty air commander’s first actions in Legion get her airship cracked in two over the Stormheim Mountains. Sky Admiral Rogers is the worst.
The Druids. Nobody knows who they were, or what they were doing. In World of Warcraft: Legion what they’re doing is spending a lot of time in their lush and vibrant Order Hall, the latest expansion’s answer to one of Warlords of Draenor’s more contentious features.