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Bandai Namco has shared new details and media for Dragon Ball Z: Kakarot.

Featured above as well as below, the new screenshots and details go over the recently announced Dragon Ball collecting mechanic. You’ll also get a look at various enemies in a new key visual:

Here’s the new details:

In Dragon Ball Z: Kakarot, the seven Dragon Balls are scattered across different areas throughout the game.

By locating and collecting them, players will be able to summon the mighty Shenron to revive previously defeated enemies!

By meeting and fighting those former foes, players may unlock new dialogue options based on the situation.

For example, if players revive Frieza once they have unlocked Goku’s Super Saiyan 3 transformation (a transformation Frieza did not witness in the original anime), the two characters will share a short never-before-seen conversation.

Upon defeating these enemies, players will gain XP and unlock their Soul Emblems to use in the Community Boards to unlock new skills and abilities.

In case you missed it, you can find our thorough hands-on preview for the game here, straight from this year’s E3!

Dragon Ball Z: Kakarot is launching January 17th, 2020 for Windows PC, PlayStation 4, and Xbox One.





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This article was originally published November 2014. We’re running it again here to celebrate its 25th anniversary.

Ever since Mattel chose to sell the Intellivision platform by proclaiming its incredible graphical realism relative to Atari’s 2600—our stick figures are better!—technology has been the gaming business’ preferred battleground. But technology marches ever onward, and while this year’s system may trump the competition with its jaw-dropping power, next year it’ll be nothing more than a dusty relic. So it went for Nintendo, whose Super NES offered the slickest graphics and most convincing audio of the 16-bit era… right up until the point at which it didn’t. By 1994, a mere three years after the console’s American debut, the Super NES had grown long in the tooth, and enthusiasm began to wane.

All throughout the 16-bit era, Nintendo had managed to fend off threats to the monopoly it built in the ’80s with great software and some ruthless business decisions. Sega made headway with its Genesis, but even that juggernaut couldn’t quite dethrone Nintendo as the industry’s big player. The looming specter of Sony’s PlayStation, however, painted a different picture. Its awe-inspiring 3D capabilities were a far cry from the clunky visuals produced by limp also-rans Atari Jaguar and 3DO, and even early glimpses of the likes of Ridge Racer absolutely shamed the meager polygons Nintendo’s FX chip produced.


While it doesn’t look quite as impressive in hindsight, the dusky diorama graphical stylings of Donkey Kong Country didn’t just make it look better than its 16-bit competition — it trounced most early 32-bit software as well.

Unfortunately, Nintendo’s own Super NES successor, the Ultra 64, was still a year away from prime time (actually, as it turned out, two years). All the company had to combat the promise of PlayStation and Sega Saturn was an aging console and increasingly expensive add-on chips that couldn’t begin to measure up to what the competition had in store. So Nintendo, a company that got its start as a playing card manufacturer, did what any card player would do with a losing hand: It bluffed.

Nintendo’s bluff came in the form of Donkey Kong Country, a total reimagining of the franchise that had catapulted the company to the big leagues in the first place. It was a game a long time coming; outside of that summer’s largely overlooked remake of the original arcade title for Game Boy, Donkey Kong hadn’t featured in a new game since Donkey Kong 3 a decade prior. In fact, besides the occasional cameo in unrelated works and the mysterious Return of Donkey Kong for NES (announced but never shown), the former arcade superstar had all but vanished. Kong’s disappearance was quite an ignominious twist for a character who had once been one of the medium’s most recognizable faces.

Perhaps Nintendo was simply holding him back for the right moment. Certainly DKC had profound impact. It brought back an ’80s arcade staple in true ’90s style: As the furry hero of a snarky platform action game. DKC was no mere Sonic clone, though. Not only did Kong have a valid claim on the genre despite his lengthy absence—the original Donkey Kong being one of the format’s seminal works—the game was nothing short of astonishing from a visual perspective. Somehow, developer Rare managed to squeeze graphical fidelity from the wheezing Super NES that put the game’s visuals on par with anything yet seen on more advanced hardware… and all without the use of one of those fancy add-on processors Nintendo was so fond of.

Of course, it was simply an illusion, a trick of clever graphical design. But what a trick! Rare fostered the perception that DKC was a game running on an advanced, 3D-capable system, despite the fact that under the hood DKC was arguably a step behind launch titles like Super Mario World and Super Castlevania IV. It eschewed the Super NES’s built-in graphical modes, foregoing the platform’s standard bag of gimmicks (rotation, transparencies, etc.) in favor of a game that impressed strictly with its basic visual design.

But that design really was impressive. Quibbles about the main character’s radical ’90s redesign aside, DKC banked on the public’s general inexperience with 3D graphics to wow the masses with a game whose technological advancements happened entirely on the development side. There was nothing special under the hood of the DKC cart or the Super NES. Instead, Rare put cutting-edge computer techniques to use in the crafting of the game.

Never mind that DKC was, at heart, a fairly standard platformer. Kong and his sidekick Diddy could run and jump per usual, attack with an open-palmed ground slap, roll into foes like Sonic, and ride around on a variety of animal pals. There was really nothing about DKC that hadn’t been done dozens of times before by dozens of other platformers, often in a much more fashion. But it didn’t matter. DKC wasn’t about revolutionizing the way games played; it was about convincing gamers not to trade in their Super Nintendo systems for something better. And it worked.


For everyone who ever wondered what Myst would be like as an action platformer starring monkeys, Donkey Kong Country held the answers.

It worked because Nintendo and Rare’s hunch was right. Most people didn’t have real experience with true 3D game worlds in 1994, so DKC’s fixed perspective didn’t betray it as a relic of 16-bit hardware. When people thought of advanced computer graphics, they thought of the dinosaurs in Jurassic Park or the previews they’d seen of the upcoming Disney cartoon Toy Story. DKC looked much more like Buzz Lightyear than the boxy dominatrices of Toshinden did; in many ways, DKC’s 3D fakery was better than actual 3D. Certainly it was more satisfying to look at.

DKC’s design and legacy have left it open to considerable criticism over the years. The flimflammery of its visuals and the relative mundanity of its actual game design make it easy for critics to paint it as a classic case of style over substance. There’s also the (seemingly apocryphal) claim that Donkey Kong creator Shigeru Miyamoto found DKC lackluster and amateurish, leading to the creation of the elaborately lo-fi Yoshi’s Island as a reactionary piece.

But while those criticisms have some merit, they’re not entirely fair, either. Sometimes, style is substance, and DKC is a masterful example of that axiom in action. This was no slapdash half-effort; Rare’s designers didn’t simply punch some numbers into a supercomputer and wait for the game to emerge fully formed from a slot on the side. On the contrary, DKC exudes craftsmanship. Rare went to great pains to create a consistent, seamless world that managed to convey trompe-l’oeil immersion despite being made of the same flat bitmap tiles that every other 2D platformer on the market used. This was no trivial matter, as countless games that attempted to borrow DKC’s production techniques would prove: Few looked as clean or consistent as Rare’s work, which committed to the illusion and pulled it off impeccably.

Before too long, actual 3D games would become commonplace, and “2.5D” platformers like Crystal Dynamics’ Pandemonium! would expose the illusion upon which DKC was built. But in 1994, it didn’t matter. Nintendo stood at the brink of obsolescence and made the biggest bluff in its century of existence. Incredibly, it worked. As Sony and Sega ushered in the 32-bit era, the creaky old Super NES enjoyed its strongest sales ever. Perhaps even more amazingly, people cared about Donkey Kong again for the first time in a decade. Not bad for a crazy handful of nothing.

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There’s “hardly anyone” working on Team Fortress 2, and that’s “kind of obvious,” according to long-time Valve employee Greg Coomer. It’s been ages since the venerable shooter has seen any major updates, and the devs don’t seem to have any big plans for the future – but there are no current plans to pull the plug entirely.

“There are very few people working on Team Fortress,” Coomer tells Valve News Network. “I don’t know the exact number, but it’s you know hardly anyone anymore. I think that’s kind of obvious, because we don’t have big updates for that game really anymore. We’re just kind of keeping it going, and we’re just gonna try and not shut it down or anything. But there’s hardly anyone working on it.”

While Team Fortress 2 player count appears to remain healthy – it even hit a new record last year – as VNN notes, that number is heavily inflated by bots idling for marketable goods. The real player count tends to settle in the four-digit range, which is enough to easily find matches, but not necessarily enough to justify continued development.



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Rejoice! Hell has frozen over, because there’s a new Half Life game announced named Half-Life: Alyx.

Earlier this week, a Valve Software Twitter account made in June (and already verified) tweeted out that very unexpected announcement. Two days later, right on time, the account made several more Tweets pertaining to the announcement.

Included was also an almost two-minute announcement trailer that showed off a lot of what can be expected from this VR-centric installment in the series, also available on YouTube.

A Steam store page has been prepared for users to Wishlist or Pre-Purchase the game, with the page citing a release date around March 2020.

As you may have noticed, this next installment in the Half-Life franchise sadly isn’t called Half-Life 3, but instead is a VR-exclusive prequel centered around Alyx Vance, the deuteragonist of the renown series who’s now set to become a full-fledged protagonist herself. According to the Steam page, the story takes place between Half-Life and Half-Life 2.

From what we can tell by the trailer, the game will feature a tense atmosphere unique to the Half-Life series, complete with iconic headcrab jumpscare and frequent firearm combat with the Combine, the main antagonist faction seen from Half-Life 2 on forward. There will also be puzzles reminiscent of the hacking system seen before in the Watch Dogs series where the player must complete a holographic circuit to power an object or in some other form unlock progress. And of course, there’s plenty of interaction with physics, ranging from scrounging through cupboards looking for spare ammo, to using a special gravity-glove of sorts to grab items from a distance and even grenades straight from enemy pockets.

Valve themselves call the game their flagship VR game, quite possibly developed with at least part intent to boost the sales of their own VR Headset, the Valve Index, which is now also made available for purchase in Canada. Additionally, the game will be free for all Valve Index owners, although it will also be available for other other headsets that support Steam VR.


Quick Take

Being a fresh owner of a Valve Index myself, I definitely feel that the tech is more than ready to be taken serious for future gaming development. There are only two things that hold the scene back right now: Price and Game length. A VR headset is an expensive piece of hardware, but the largest part of games available for VR right now range from proof-of-concept to short-but-sweet. Very few (yet very good) VR games feature a length and complexity that feels like a full-fledged game. The way things appear now, Half-Life: Alyx seems ready to be one of the (currently) few to compete for this lofty title.





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After 18 years, Shenmue III is finally upon us. Picking up from where Shenmue 2 left off, players take control of Ryo Hazuki, an 18 year-old martial artist from Japan hot on the trail of his father’s killer. While previous entries shuffled Ryo throughout Japan and Hong Kong, this entry spans both rural and urban China during 1987. You’ll have to balance detective work, brawls and part-time jobs in order to get closer to the Chinese Cartel. Torn between a life simulator and an action RPG, Shenmue is the epitome of a niche game. Combining gameplay straight from the early 2000s with cutting edge graphics, Shenmue III manages to feel nostalgically familiar, even with a fresh coat of paint. While this helps the game remain authentic to the cult classic franchise, new players will struggle to understand the appeal of Shenmue. Can the series stand the tides of time, or will its refusal to evolve be its own downfall?

Shenmue III
Publisher: Deep Silver
Developer: Neilo, Ys Net
Platforms: Windows PC, PlayStation 4 (Reviewed)
Release Date: November 19th, 2019
Players: 1
MSRP: $59.99

Shenmue 2 concluded with series protagonist Ryo Hazuki arriving in Guilin, China. Filled with rage, Ryo is hellbent on murdering the head of the Chinese Cartel, Lan Di. This stone-cold antagonist on his own quest for revenge, murdered Ryo’s father.

Watching his father’s final moments helplessly, Ryo swore revenge, setting in motion the events of the series. Even with a gap of 18 years between entries, Shenmue III doesn’t miss a beat.

Kicking off with a stunning recreation of Shenmue 2’s infamous cliffhanger ending, a freshly rendered Ryo discovers that his odyssey has been prophesied since ancient times. This revelation is made possible thanks to the guidance of a village girl named Shenhua.

Fated to lead Ryo, Shenhua appears to him in dreams throughout the series, becoming a main character with this new entry. As it becomes clear that the true purpose of Ryo’s journey is much greater than a quest to avenge his father’s murder, Shenhua discovers that her own father has gone missing. Noting an ominous feeling of danger lingering in the air, Ryo and Shenhua set off to find her father.

Upon exiting the quarry, a lens flare from Unreal Engine 4 transitions Shenmue III a whopping two console generations forward. Traversing a dirt path towards the nearest town, I found myself in awe looking at the textures on environmental surfaces.

In just one minute of controlling Ryo, you’ll notice ebbs and flows ripple throughout streams of water, craggy cliffs erode with wind gusts and flower petals blow in meadows.

As Ryo and Shenhua converse, you can see the porous texture on Shenhua’s shirt, the tapered fabric sleeves on Ryo’s bomber jacket and Ryo’s signature facial band-aid in a glorious 50 frames per second at full high definition (on PS4 pro).

Shenmue III is a beautiful game. Crossing over the Verdant Bridge into the isolated Bailu Village, the game burst full of life. A myriad of children practice martial arts under their obese instructor. Bookies run familiar games such as Lucky Hit along a back wall. Adults gather and gossip in the central seating area.

Each of the dozen NPCs have their own name and scheduling. The best part? This tiny area and it’s citizens makes up just one of many that you’ll become familiar with as the story goes forward. It’s details like an entire living society that made Shenmue a revered name in the first place.

Shenmue III is no different. While character models are detailed, their appearance and animations are cartoony, juxtaposing the realistically crafted environment around them. Over time, the two styles diffuse into eachother other and create a style only Shenmue could pull off.

Gameplay is a natural transition from Shenmue 2. As the introduction comes to an end, you arrive in Bailu Village Square. This location serves as the hub for the first half of the game, connecting to crossroads that take you to different settlements on the map. Exploration is as hands-off as it’s ever been.

Your trusty journal captures important information and helps point you towards what to do next. Most of the time, this involves conversing with anything with a pulse to move the main plot along. While this is fine for the first 15 hours of the game, repetitive unskippable dialogue made detective work a chore.

Pry a bit further after you believe a conversation to be over for new leads in order to avoid hearing the same information. If you’re into side stories, you can assist villagers with requests that will appear on a separate tab of your book. Improving upon the highly specific event triggers of older games, you’ll easily stumble upon various events and side quests as you play the game.

While you’ll be walking everywhere, travel time is nowhere near as tedious as previous entries thanks to smart level design. Each area feels unique and spacious thanks to a variety of people, stores and activities, while in close proximity to other settlements on the map.

Simplifying things even further, Shenmue III adds a location jump and wait system that cuts out backtracking the series is notorious for. Did a conversation reveal that a key character only comes home after 7 P.M. on the other side of town? Not a problem, quick jumping automatically moves Ryo to the location at the correct time, moving the story forward quickly.

While this mechanic is a huge timesaver, Yu Suzuki and his team barely tweaked the core experience of Shenmue. For fans of the series, these incremental changes keep the game pure, just a bit easier to play. This authenticity helps Shenmue III feels like it could have come out directly after its predecessor. Capsule machines, forklifts and quick time events are ever present.

The deliberately slow pacing creates rich plot beats, however it may deter players from seeing the game through. You’ll still need to interrogate everyone you cross paths with, using context from conversations to figure out your next steps. Yes, you will again comb through drawers and rooms in a first person view to find clues of interest.

Yet again you’ll find yourself working part-time jobs or gambling in order to save up money to travel to the next area. Last but not least, you’ll still need to train up your skills and workout to become stronger for when you eventually do get into fights. 

You can master your moves at dojos to raise your overall kung-fu level. Progression levels reward your efforts to perform exercises like the horse-stance or spar with local fighters.

Practicing your one-inch punch and footwork feels like a training montage out of an 80s martial arts movie, complete with motivational music. Just like the movies, practice pays off, raising your endurance and attack levels which reflect in your health bar and attack power.

Fighting in Shenmue III feels tighter than previous titles as pulling off complex moves is reliant on skill and muscle memory from your training. Striking distance feels realistic and making contact with an enemy creates a satisfying fleshy thud. These subtle touches aren’t very complex, but add more depth to the experience.

Speaking of depth, a new survival mechanic affects Ryo’s health and stamina. Forget to eat throughout the day and your performance suffers for it. The hunger status ailment not only affects your ability to fight or train, but limits the game’s draw of exploration.

Ryo will only be able to jog for a bit, then slow down to a crawl while commenting on his hunger. On several occasions, I arrived at a destination just to be recalled to another location due to time constraints.

Other than impeding active investigations, the amount of money required to feed Ryo throughout the day forced me to spend days working rather than moving the plot forward. The work-life balance is reflective of surviving in real life.

Immersive would be an understatement. I lost 12 hours straight to Shenmue III on my first day with it. In that time span I lived two full weeks as Ryo Hazuki. I interrogated the citizens of the rural village, picked herbs in the countryside and took on part-time work as a log cutter.

After arduous days of labor, I’d kick back at either Panda Market or Sunset Hill, Bailu’s nightlife hotspots to catch a drink, fill Ryo’s stomach and play arcade games at Hi-Tech Panda. Even in remote Chinese villages, people love to gamble. You’ll need to exchange cash for tokens in order to pay the variety of betting games.

You can cash out your winnings at a prize redemption shop, then sell the redeemed item at a nearby pawnshop for cash. During my time at the prize redemption shop, I discovered that I could buy or win new outfits and accessories for Ryo, a series first.

After progressing further in the plot, my simple rural life was cast aside as Ryo once again became a city detective. With a setting change to Niaowu, the serene village is traded for a neon urban sprawl similar to Shenmue 2’s Hong Kong area.

Sounds of streams, wind gusts and children playing are replaced by the horns of an encroaching ferry, buzzes of signs and sprinklings of city pop near the swanky parts of town.

With my headset on, the surrounding sounds transported me from my Long Island apartment to a Chinese port city in 1987. In addition to life-like sound effects, Shenmue III has a killer soundtrack heavily influenced by the strings and wind instruments used in past entries.

Is Shenmue III a good game? While it’s repetitive dialogue may be unskippable and the survival mechanic is a bit of a damper, Shenmue III is an experience unlike any title to release in recent memory.

It’s an immersive game that plays out like an 80s action movie, montage training sessions and all. Yu Suzuki stayed true to fans of the series and delivered a seamless transition for a series last seen two decades ago.

The game is damned if it does change to welcome new players and damned if it stagnates. With this new entry, only 40 percent of the entire Shenmue story has been told according to the game’s creator. While Shenmue III doesn’t move the plot as far as I’d like, I’m hungry for more.

Shenmue III was reviewed on PlayStation 4 using a review copy provided by Deep Silver. You can find additional information about Niche Gamer’s review/ethics policy here.





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While we’ve gotten plenty of good, bad, and so-so games based on James Cameron’s Aliens, folks who prefer Ridley Scott’s Alien—myself included—still just have the one game that makes a lone Xenomorph feel like a nigh-unstoppable threat. Creative Assembly’s Alien: Isolation is that game, and now it’s confirmed for a Nintendo Switch release on December 5.

Feral Interactive is handling the port, and has released a new short trailer to accompany the release date announcement. If you’ve played Alien: Isolation or followed coverage of it when it was released in 2014, you won’t glimpse anything new here, but it’s a short and effective reminder of how dedicated Creative Assembly was to recreating the atmosphere and aesthetic of the original 1979 film.

Isolation tells an original story starring Amanda Ripley, daughter of Ellen Ripley (Sigourney Weaver), that takes place between the events of Alien and Aliens. The campaign itself is pretty long, and Feral has confirmed that all of Isolation’s DLC content will be included with the Switch port.

That means Crew Expendable and Last Survivor, the two story DLCs that reunited the original Alien cast including Weaver, are part of the package. As great as Isolation can be, these short missions taking place on the Nostromo, complete with its crew (Harry Dean Stanton! In a video game!) may just be the main attraction for diehard Alien fans.

Alien: Isolation will set you back $34.99 USD on the Nintendo eShop. If you’d rather not take the Xenomorph and those dead-eyed Seegson androids on-the-go, you can still get Alien: Isolation for PC, PlayStation 4, or Xbox One (where you can play it on Game Pass).

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The next Half-Life game is a VR exclusive. That means you’re going to need a pretty expensive hardware setup beyond your existing gaming PC to enjoy it. If you’re holding out hope for a non-VR version of Half-Life: Alyx, Valve’s got some bad news: this is a game that straight-up would not work with a mouse and keyboard.

“We would love to be delivering a version of this that you could play with a mouse and a keyboard,” Valve’s Dario Casali says. “But as we said, it began as an exploration of VR. The more we used the controllers and the headset, the amount of possibilities these things give us, the more we realized that there’s so much opportunity that we can’t really translate back to the keyboard.”

With your head, hands, and feet measured in 3D space, “all simultaneously tracking and moving, you just can’t really get that with a mouse and keyboard. And when you put that into game mechanics, the kinds of interactions that we can do now we couldn’t possibly do with a mouse and keyboard. Like interacting with doors is one of the most obvious things.



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Tactical RPG Broken Lines has a release window. The game, which aims to examine the horrors of war through an RPG lens, is coming to PC and Nintendo Switch in early 2020.

Broken Lines places you in the collective shoes of a squadron of soldiers in an alternate-history World War II. The squadron’s plane is shot down and they find themselves deep behind enemy lines. They must battle through a bleak, horrific war-torn landscape in order to defeat their personal demons, keep themselves alive, and finally find their way back home. You can check out the trailer for Broken Lines right here:

Gameplay-wise, Broken Lines espouses the WeGo tactical style. You might recognize this kind of gameplay from games like Frozen Synapse. Both sides issue commands for their squad, and those commands are then executed simultaneously. You can’t input any commands after you’ve given your orders, so you’ll need to make sure everything you’ve ordered your squad to do is exactly what you want. 

Broken Lines will feature destructible cover, as well as realistic ballistics and a camouflage system, to better inform your tactical choices. It’ll have a roguelike campaign in which certain things change each time you play. There’s also a morality system; if you don’t issue the right orders, or if your soldiers deem you to be incompetent, then they might desert your squad. Sounds like this’ll be a must-play for fans of XCOM and Frozen Synapse.

You can wishlist Broken Lines on Steam right now. There’s no word yet on a definitive release date, and the game doesn’t currently have a Switch store page live. We’ll bring you more information about this one as we get it. Until then, prepare yourself for what seems like it’s going to be an emotional journey.

Will you be checking out Broken Lines when it launches? Which platform are you thinking of getting the game on? Let us know in the comments below!



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This is not a drill! Tons of Pathfinder comics and rulebooks are available at a massive discount on Humble RPG Bundle.

The classic tabletop roleplaying game, which spun off from (and greatly expanded upon) the core ruleset of the 3.5 edition of Dungeons & Dragons back in 2009, features a veritable library of supplemental materials, including stacks of sourcebooks, guides, and various forms of fiction. Now in its second edition (note: this Humble Bundle features only 1st edition content), the game tasks players and GM’s with weaving incredible fantasy stories in a mostly-traditional sword-and-sorcery setting. Now they’ve partnered up with Humble Bundle — a charity organization that offers up amazing deals on all kinds of geekery (not just RPGs) through donations that go toward benefiting charities — for a one-of-a-kind deal.

Eager to dip a toe into the realm of Golarion, but don’t know where to start? The current Bundle features (at the highest donation tier of $15) over 40 pdf’s of Pathfinder comics published by Dynamite and, crucially, pdf’s of 17 rulebooks from the first edition of the game. Here are just some of the highlights from each donation tier:

At the $1 or more tier:

  • The Pathfinder RPG Core Rulebook – which is a hulking tome that includes everything you need to jump into the game.
  • The Pathfinder RPG Bestiary – collecting many of the frightening, odd, and dangerous beasts you’ll encounter in your adventures.

At the $8 or more tier:

  • The Pathfinder GameMastery Guide – offering up useful advice, tips, and traps for the GameMaster of the group.
  • The Advanced Players Guide – which expands upon the core races and classes, and offers up new ones for players to explore.

At the $15 or more tier:

  • Ultimate Campaign – a guide on what to have your players do between dungeon delves.
  • Ultimate Magic – a guide to enhanced and expanded spell lists.

But again, that’s just a small sampling of the score of content in this bundle. And though it does not include anything from the new 2nd edition, it’s such a glut of content that it’s truly hard to ignore. And besides all that, all charity proceeds go to an interesting cause, Rancho Obi-Wan, a “publicly supported, nonprofit, private museum located in Petaluma, California housing the world’s largest Star Wars memorabilia collection as certified by Guinness World Records in 2014.”

If you’ve got a few spare dollars lying around, want to check out Pathfinder, and want to support the preservation of all things Star Wars… this is truly the Humble Bundle to check out. Head over to Humble RPG Bundle to learn more, see all the content available, and donate today.

Disclosure: Humble Bundle works with TechRaptor for affiliate partnership, and TechRaptor earns a small commission off purchases made from some links in this article.

What do you think of the Pathfinder RPG? Are you excited to dive in on this deal? Let us know in the comments below.



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