Although sharks represent a popular and devious symbol in the minds of many gamers very little has been seen of them in hard core or casual types of games. I would guess we would need a highly successful film to spur an array of games with them heavily featured in and considering the only ever really successful film for sharks was Jaw’s way back in 1975 there’s not much chance of that happening any time soon.
In fact if you take a look at the console market there’s virtually nothing to be had for Sharks – Shark Tale was the last reasonable shark based game which came out on the PS 2.
The Beatles arguably the greatest band to ever have formed deserved an epic video game if one was ever going to be designed in their name. So the guys at Harmonix Music Systems had their work cut out. But then again with titles such as Guitar Hero, Dance Central and the original Rockband series behind them they had the confidence to take up the batton and storm to that gold medal finish with a sublime delivery on game production that i’m sure put a big smile on Paul Mccartney and Ringo Starr’s face’s.
So let’s take a look at this beautifully electric rock game in more depth.
The internet is awash with an overabundance of endless running games and distance games, and the number of these that are actually memorable barely even need all of the fingers on a single hand to be counted. This all changed when the Robot Unicorn Attack series game into existence, bringing insanity and extreme colour to an otherwise unassuming and understated genre. After a few passable sequels, Robot Unicorn Attack 2 is finally out and has turned out to be the best embodiment of the series yet, with some fresh features, improved graphics, and the same attitude and paunchiness as the groundbreaking original.
In the crazy world of flash browser games and the mascots they tend to spawn there’s always room for something stupid and random such as a depressed monkey who seems to constantly need attention and instant gratification to keep him happy.