The first episode of Life Is Strange, that intriguing-looking adventure game from the people who made Remember Me, is coming out January 30th, publisher Square Enix just announced. It's coming to PS3, PS4, Xbox 360, Xbox One, and PC, for $4.99. You can also buy a pass for all five episodes for $19.99.
Gregory Szucs is a concept artist who has done card games, book covers, advertisements and, oh yeah, video games, his most recent being Dontnod's gorgeous Remember Me.
Remember Me might have a future after all. [Update]
Dontnod Entertainment—the developer for the Capcom-published action game
filed for bankruptcy, according to various French video game news sites has entered judicial reorganization.
The timing's a bit weird, as Remember Me has just been announced as
one of the…
Our attitudes towards games are very rarely cut and dry. Even in a wonderful, perfectly engineered game, you can still have lingering doubts. Likewise, you can fall in love with a game that is broken, yet does something very special.
PLUS MORE GAMING SECRETS AND RUMORS: The bizarre origins of Remember Me | The most mysterious Xbox game studio in North America.
Remember Me is one of those rare - and wonderfully so - games that divides opinion. Yeah, it's got some iffy combat, and the platforming's not so great. But the world developers Dontnod created for it to exist in...just, wow.
I wasn't sure that I was going to write about the race of Remember Me's heroine because I wasn't sure there'd be anything to write about. And after having played the game, I can say that Nilin's ethnic make-up plays no part in the world-building of the new Capcom adventure.
Whether they consider it the artistic achievement of the decade or just a boring, linear sci-fi brawler, one thing reviewers agree on is that Remember Me is rough around the edges. The question is how rough.
At first, I thought that Remember Me would be one of those games where I liked its ideas more than its execution. But, even though it's surrounded by some rough gameplay and well-worn templates, the core concept behind the game—control over what we choose to hold onto—comes to life in ambitious ways.
This is the art of Fred Augis, who works at French developer Dontnod entertainment, the guys behind Capcom's upcoming Remember Me.
Here's a neat speech for Remember Me, the dystopian game where a corporation manages to own the memories of nearly the entire population. The speech is delivered by Antoine Cartier-Wells, founder of that corporation—and listening to him talk about memories, it's not difficult to see how easy it would be to sway…
This cool interactive journal for Remember Me pulls you through the life of the guy who invented the game’s memory digitization technology. It reminds me a bit of the Daft Punk cover story on Pitchfork that everyone's been talking about today. Turns out the game's fiction all started on Facebook. Sort of.
Remember Me is -gasp- an original game coming to Xbox 360, PlayStation 3 and PC on June 4, a month that's usually bereft of any interesting new games to play. Why care about this one?
The past few years produced a huge amount of great games and a surprisingly decent amount of them have well-developed characters that are hard to forget. And, of course, some of them look really attractive.
Remember Me's creative director talks about the game's female protagonist, who caused some publishers to lose interest.
A video game about memory manipulation. Simple Minds' hit 1985 single. A pairing of Capcom's Remember Me and "Don't You Forget About Me" seems so stunningly obvious that a tweet from writer Jordan Garland must have come from the collective unconscious of us all: