Reviews and Problems with Pajama Sam in Don't Fear the Dark
Showing 1-8 of 8
The Title says it all
P. Gibson, Amazon
22 May 2014
Summary: My son grew up on these animated kids games ..Who doesn't remember Putt Putt & Pajama Sam from the early 90s.. now if they wood make all the titles available for the Wii my son would have them all
Summary: My grandson at 3 1/2 didn't play this video at all. Now that he's 4, he has shown great interest in figuring out the tasks that Sam must do to get thru the woods. Little by little he is getting further along in the game. I think it is colorful and well animated.
Summary: Pajama Sam was always a computer favorite, and now the kids are enjoying it on the Wii. It is actually quite a bit easier to navigate in this format. Even my 9 year old has had a good time with it.
Summary: I purchased this game for my 17-year old daughter because it reminded her of the computer game she used to play with a neighbor when they were younger. Yes, it is a bit juvenile for her. However, it filled that place in her that only this particular game could.
Summary: Bought this game for my 7 year old, based on the reviews. This game is kind of slow for us, but my 7 year old likes it enough, i guess. Maybe it gets more exciting as you go higher in levels, but for us, it's nothing special.
Summary: As a mom of 4, ages 2, 4 (twins) and 5 when we acquired this game, it is a family favorite. Like the PC games, it is a point and click based game, but it does require some critical thinking skills.
Great game. I still play it even though I'm 20 years old!
Michael Hercliff "cellular_freak", Amazon
9 March 2009
Summary: I first played this game way back when I had like Windows 95 or 98 and was looking to update and decided to go with the Wii version. The Wii version is essentially the same as the original, which was a fun game, even today being a 20 year old.
Summary: I was concerned about some of the reviews indicating this game was just a "point and click" type of adventure, but it's not. You have to use your mind to actively solve puzzles (e.g., how to cross the river in a boat that doesn't believe it will float) that are challenging even to an adult mind.