Summary: Parents need to know that this is the video game version of the Jenga block-stacking game. If families already own a set of Jenga blocks, there's little incentive to buy the video game version as well -- unless they're planning to take a lot of road trips where it's not feasible to bring the Jenga...
Conclusion: I really hate this game with a passion. With the different game modes (oh no I forgot to mention the terrible modes), lame characters and different levels there isn’t much here at all. Why in the hell would you want to spend more than ten dollars on this?
Conclusion: Jenga has been designed to make the most of the innovative control systems on the Nintendo DS, the game offers unpredictable, quick-paced, tactical play that combines suspense and risk-taking, where mounting anticipation comes to a crashing climax.
Excerpt: There’s nothing like the real thing….seriously! Last week, I saw a fine example of Norfolk genius! After meeting a friend for drinks, our judgemental gossiping was interrupted by a man who walked up to the window carrying a large dog in his arms.
Pros: Freedom to control the camera and, to some extent, plays like the real version of Jenga
Cons: Incredibly short and simple to complete, lacking any kind of excitement or tension, and with levels that are each more disappointing than the last. Definitely one to be left in the shop!
Excerpt: Pourquoi, oui pourquoi les éditeurs manifestent-ils toujours le désir de voir des jeux de plateau adaptés sur nos pauvres petites bécanes innocentes ? Certes pour certains titres, comme le Monopoly ou le Scrabble, ça passe encore, mais Jenga ?
Excerpt: Jenga, le jeu de société où il faut absolument garder son calme et surtout ne pas trembler, arrive en jeu vidéo. Concentration et habilité sont de rigueur comme dans le jeu de plateau original : les joueurs se doivent de retirer, à tour de rôle et à l'aide du stylet, un morceau d'une tour en...