Excerpt: Star Wars: Empire at War feels like a game made by a committee of folks who had a hand in all the previous Star Wars titles. It has a ground-based RTS a lot like SW: Battlegrounds (and to some extent the less fortunate SW Force Commander). It utilizes reinforcement points like SW Battlefront.
Conclusion: The graphics are nothing much to speak of, but then this isn't really a game about graphics, this is funny strategy game, and for all of it's early broderbund feel, it is stable and it works. The sound is surprisingly good,with random music transmissions cutting in along with voices.
Conclusion: Forces of Corruption is an absolute must-have for fans of Empire At War, it adds great new features and fantastic new units. The people who screamed blue for the Executor and command of the Death Star II will be pleasantly soothed.
Summary: Many true Star Wars fans had been waiting years for the strategy game Star Wars: Empire at War. Forgetting all about Jar Jar Binks and the prequel trilogy, Empire at War plunged you into the heart of the Galactic Civil War seen in the original trilogy, with its Imperial Star Destroyers, Rebel scum,...
Pros: The new criminal faction offers a different approach to conquering the galaxy, corrupting missions let you choose your own racketeering, campaign deftly weaves in many different elements of the Star Wars universe
Cons: There are performance issues, particularly in some of the larger battles, the campaign ends a bit abruptly
Excerpt: Developed by Petroglyph (ex-Westwood crew), Star Wars: Empire At War is a real-time strategy game which takes place in the period between the prequel and original trilogy of films which actually makes this an interesting blend of content from both sections of the Star Wars backstory.
Summary: Star Wars Empire at war is the latest in a long line of Star Wars based games, it hopes to breathe new life into the RTS space genre. Wolf joins the Rebel Alliance in an attempt to find out if it really is, the game we're looking for.
Summary: Digital Eel’s Weird Worlds: Return to Infinite Space is the perfect lunch-hour game. Explore the galaxy, combat dangerous aliens, and discover strange and valuable artifacts all in 30 minutes or less. In fact, it’s often possible to get several games in that half-hour period.