Category: Your Weekly Kusoge

Koneko Monogatari

The publisher Pony Canyon had a reputation for making terrible games for the Famicom, and Koneko Monogatari is no different.

Critical Path

Critical Path is a game that initially was an impressive demonstration of new technology, but had few redeeming qualities after the

Hana no Star Kaidou

In the Famicom game Hana no Star Kaidou, you take on the roles of two fictional musicians – Moeta Hatano and

Super Monkey Daibouken

“Nagai tabi ga hajimaru…” (“The long journey begins…”) proclaims the opening text of Super Monkey Daibouken. And boy, are they

Corpse Killer

Corpse Killer is another largely insufferable FMV game from the creative Digital Pictures team, who were nothing if not prolific.

BCV: Battle Construction Vehicles

BCV, short for Battle Construction Vehicles, and known as Kensetsu Juuki Kenka Battle: Buchigire Kongou! in its native Japan, embraces

Gordo 106: The Mutated Lab Monkey

The golden era of the late 70s and early 80s was ruled by Atari, with them and other publishers often

Xenophage: Alien Bloodsport

Back in the mid ’90s, fighting games had reached their peak of popularity, and every major developer had at least

Arena: Maze of Death

Given the subtitle Maze of Death for its US release, Arena may have an isometric perspective and dystopian future like Shadowrun, but mechanically it

Blues Brothers, The: Jukebox Adventure

The Blues Brothers: Jukebox Adventure is your typical mid-90s movie licensed platformer. It’s not particularly bad, but also not very good,

Burn: Cycle

Generally regarded as one of, if not the best, games on the Philips CDi, Burn: Cycle is a combination of

Big Trouble in Little China

Kurt Russell is a phenomenal actor, starring in various comedies in the 1970s before making a string of awesome action

Vampire Rain

At least the premise is interesting; vampires are taking over the world! They’re lightning fast and have superhuman senses, but

Limbo of the Lost

Game developers never mean for their product to turn out terribly. E.T. for the Atari 2600, Superman for the Nintendo

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