It’s the end of May and Whatcha Playing is back to round up the games our staff is currently hooked on. Lots of monster collecting is going on between Yo-kai Watch and Pokémon: Let’s Go while South Park, RPG Maker, and Moero Chronicle Hyper are all competing for staffers’ game time.
Category: Special Features
The JRPGL continues with Division 2. Readers are invited to vote for their favourite party and decide which of the Celadon City Gamblers, Insomnia Insomniacs, Terra’s Terrors, and Figaro Flywheels progresses through to the finals.
The JRPGL is now underway. Readers are invited to vote for their favoutire party and decide who of the River City Rollers, Alltrades Abbey Apollos, Heliodor HEYAAAAS, and Toad Town Townies progresses through to the finals.
RPGamer is pleased to announce the inaugural edition of the JRPGL. Staff members have taken turns to create four-person parties, that will compete in a reader-voted tournament to determine the champion.
Whatcha Playing is back for April and the staff is playing a wide variety of games. Nelke and the Legendary Alchemists is drawing mixed opinions from several staffers while Chocobo Mystery Dungeon, Zanki Zero, and even Mortal Kombat are vying for the staff’s attention.
Whatcha Playing is a new feature where the RPGamer staff share their experiences with the games they are currently playing. This inaugural edition covers the gambit of different games from Dragon Quest II to 428: Shibuya Scramble and many others in-between.
The RPG Elements column returns for a couple of imported JRPG art books. This edition looks at the Xenoblade Chronicles 2 Official Artworks: Alrest Record and the Utawarerumono: Mask of Deception / Mask of Truth Official Visual Collection.
The slew of game re-releases on the PC is one of the strongest points for the argument that the PC beats consoles as the best retro machine. This month on the #CRPGClub, we played Final Fantasy VI, available through Steam on the PC.
Dragon Quest XI, Assassin’s Creed Odyssey, Ni no Kuni II — there were many fantastic releases in 2018. But before we reveal our Game of the Year, RPGamer staff members sit down and ponder their personal top threes from last year.
The RPGamer staff have readied their gaming resolutions. Let’s see what the staff intends to achieve game-wise in 2019.
Sam Wachter returns with a final edition for Backloggin’ the Year. She looks back at what she managed to clear out in 2018 despite some trying periods.
2019 already has plenty of titles to get excited for. The RPGamer staff picked out a selection of games they are most anticipating and are keen to hear what readers are looking forward to.
RPG Backtrack Sidetrack wraps up the year looking at Curse of the Azure Bonds, Wasteland 2 and Valkyria Chronicles. Do these PC games hold up as we approach 2019?
Welcome back to RPG Elements, the corner of RPGamer where we take a look at select merchandise related to the RPGs we love. Kicking off Volume 2 of the column, we take a look at three decades’ worth of Akira Toriyama’s contributions to the seminal Dragon Quest franchise.
You have likely heard of book, wine or movie clubs. But, as a fan loving member of RPGamer, you might find more interest in our new gaming group, the CRPGClub!
Josh hasn’t completely forgotten about his PSP Backlog Quest. This time he tackles a pair of imported Falcom games that might be of interest to fans of the Trails series.
It has been three months since our beloved Editor-in-Chief Michael A. Cunningham sadly passed away. RPGamer’s former Sound Test curator Francis Gayon has created a symphonic fantasy based on Mac’s favourite RPG, Final Fantasy IV, that we would like to share in further tribute to him.
JCServant catches us up on his last three months playing various PC RPGs from the way back when. Will a few rough patches be enough to throw him off track?
Sam Wachter has been behind on her RPGs these last two months. Let’s see where her progress is at, as we rewind and look back at September and October.
In RPGs, there are often two distinct yet important parts: a story to entertain and gameplay mechanics to engage the player. Octopath Traveler has Joshua questioning just how much he values those individual parts.