Conclusion: Batman: The Brave and the Bold is equal parts classic beat-em-up and tribute to the beloved animated series. It's a brawler that anyone, genre fans included, can pick up and have a good time with. For fans of the TV show it's a must own, replicating the series' charm and campy wit with all the same writing, voice talent and art style.
Summary: Batman: The Brave and the Bold fully immerses fans into the vivid animated world of the successful TV series where kids can play as Batman or together with family and friends in two-player co-op mode. In the game, fans play alongside Batman and many of his allies in the DC Universe to take on dozens of popular villains.
Excerpt: last month, the video game version of Batman�s cartoonish world hit the Nintendo Wii this week from developer WideLoad Games (A Boy and His Blob) and publisher Warner Brothers. Batman: The Brave and the Bold: The Videogame takes the episodic format of the cartoon and applies it to the game. The game is broken into four episodes that are started with the intro similar to the cartoon.
Excerpt: I wonder how different this review would have been if I had played Medal of Honor: Vanguard before trying the demo for Medal of Honor: Airborne . While it's true that almost no game looks good when placed next to its immediate successor, I feel that the things that Vanguard gets wrong are so clearly and fundamentally awful that even if I hadn't played the wonderful Airborne demo I'd still have realized just what an atrocious waste of time Vanguard was.
Excerpt: Medal of Honor: Vanguard puts you into the boots of a US paratrooper taking part in four of the most notable airborne operations of World War II. Operation Husky is the invasion of Sicily, Neptune takes place in France, Market Garden is the famous “A Bridge Too Far” operation, and Varsity will have you dropping into Germany itself.