Soul theft, although a common side effect of playing MMOs, was not enough to deter me from trying out Aion Online. So many ads, so much hype - but is Aion really what it is amped up to be? At first glance, Aion seems like an advanced version of Ragnarok Online, well, before they started making everyone pay to play. The game is built around two stereotypical races vying for control of the land.
The races are not unknown to us though, and the battle bears striking resemblance to a classic Angels versus Demons match off, fighting over what would be earth. The Angels, otherwise known as the Eylos, and the Demons, or the Asmodians, each have the same four classes with female and male counterparts.
Article contributed to GN by "Tiberius"
Are you tired of the REAL LIFE Battlefield Games? Tired of all those dolphin-diving, over-proning noobs all over Wake Island? Or just in general the blatant remakes other Battlefield Games? I know I was - and thanks to my trusty friend, Google, I discovered the cartoony Battlefield Heroes.
Heroes lay claim to generous bounty to defend your town, dragons lay claim to heroes, and you lay claim to the responsibility of defending your Fantasy Kingdom. It's the perfect economy, and one that has been proven time and again by successes such as the original Dungeons & Dragons, Stronghold, and other RTS-styled fantasy simulators. Majesty 2 monopolizes on this system, where players can build towers, smithies, and marketplaces in which distant heroes, who are recruited by your locally established guilds, may come to spend their wealth... and gain fame!
It was a lovely day, I had been playing with some friends some CoD 4. The map was Creek, and as I didn't really know how to play that map, I followed a friend. After getting sniped, knifed, and T-bagged numerous times, I saw somebody in a house atop a hill. Being the rager that I am, I said, "ZOMG, KILLLLL!!!1!"
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