The Adventures of Super Mario Bros.3: S01E07-S01E08
DVDRip | ENG | AVI | XVID | 640x480 | 00:23:24 | MP3 192kbps | 181 Mb DVD Release Date: 1990 | Genre: Comedy, Animation
The Adventures of Super Mario Bros. 3 was an American animated television series based on the video game Super Mario Bros. 3. It aired on NBC as a part of Captain N: The Game Master, from September 8, 1990 through December 1, 1990.
The cartoon shows Mario, Luigi, Princess Toadstool, and Toad fighting against King Bowser Koopa and his Koopalings, whose names differed from their original names in the video game. On the show, the Koopalings were called:
* Cheatsy Koopa (Larry)- a diminutive Koopa, yet a pure schemer to his core
* Bigmouth Koopa (Morton)- had a tendency to constantly yammer on and on about any and all situations
* Kootie Pie Koopa (Wendy)- the only female, and a spoiled brat
* Hop Koopa (Iggy)- the youngest of the twins, loved getting into trouble
* Bully (Boy) Koopa (Roy)- sported a constant pair of sunglasses, and was basically the bully of the group per his name
* Hip Koopa (Lemmy)- the second twin, basically prone to mischief like Hop
* Kooky Von Koopa (Ludwig von Koopa)- Apparently the eldest of the kids, and had somewhat of a mad scientist persona, and reveled in creating inventions to bring disdain to the Mushroom Kingdom.
Commander Keen is a series of video games developed by id Software in the early 1990s. The series focuses on the adventures of Billy Blaze, an 8-year old boy who travels through space and assumes the identity "Commander Keen". The series was successful at replicating the side-scrolling action of the Nintendo Entertainment System Super Mario Bros. games in DOS. The cartoon-style platform games are notable for their pioneering use of EGA graphics and shareware distribution, and because they were some of the first games by id Software (which went on to develop blockbusters like Doom and Quake). The games were also exciting to the PC gaming community of the time because of John D. Carmack's smooth-scrolling graphics engine. Although developed by id, most of the Commander Keen games were published by Apogee Software, an already established DOS shareware game publisher. Tom Hall is Commander Keen's designer and the creator of its universe.
It's been three-and-a-half years since Ubi Soft's limbless platforming hero did his part in redefining the 3D platformer. Super Mario 64 might have laid the groundwork, but anyone who's played Rayman 2: The Great Escape can tell you that this little French fellow refined the formula with impeccable production, a unique sense of style, and some of the most varied and inventive gameplay yet seen in a 3D platformer. But now that he's finally back, is Rayman 3: Hoodlum Havoc the life-altering follow-up that players have been waiting for? In a word, no. Rayman 3 doesn't blow the doors off Rayman 2, but it does further refine the formula, is completely worthy of the Rayman name, and is easily one of the most satisfying platforming experiences to come to the PC in a good while.
Rayman 3 is easily one of the most satisfying platforming experiences to come to the PC in a good while. Admiral Razorbeard and his robot parade have been completely flushed from the world of Rayman, but many of the supporting characters from Rayman 2 return. The Cheshire cat-inspired insect Murfy helps Rayman through the tutorial areas of the game. The small and magical teensies still play the part of the hostages and help Rayman along on his quest when they can. Rayman's aquamarine-toned lummox of a friend Globox returns, playing an even larger part than he did in Rayman 2. Through a series of events, Globox ends up with Andy, the leader of the dark lums, in his stomach. The dark lums are sort of like the energy-restoring red lum pixies from Rayman 2, only really mean. The teensies send Rayman and Globox to find a doctor who specializes in stomach problems, but Andy and his army of hoodlums (lums that wear hoods, get it?) are going to try to stop them at every turn. Of course, Globox's tummy ache is just the tip of the iceberg, but the situation sets the tone for the rest of the game nicely.
Description: What is Rico – A Tale Of Two Brothers? Rico – A Tale Of Two Brothers is a retro-inspired platformer for iPhone, iPad, Android, Windows, Mac and Linux that mixes elements from many great classics like Super Mario, Castlevania or Metroid with my own humble ideas. Bottom line: I wanted to create a game I would have loved to play as a child and still love to play now! Rico features 32 levels spread over 4 worlds of retro awesomeness!
Rico is an old school jump’nrun game!
Run across the levels, jump over obstacles, climb mountains, explore caves, swim through water
Collect crystals throughout each level
Avoid mines, acid pits and various deadly enemies along the way
Retro Gamer - Issue 149 2015 English | 116 pages | True PDF | 46 MB
Retro Gamer is the only magazine in the UK that's fully dedicated to the halcyon days of classic gaming. If you've ever fondly blasted away at the Bydo Empire in R-Type, swung Bowser by the tail in Super Mario 64, or navigated all 20 levels of Matthew Smith's Manic Miner, then this is the magazine for you. Created by a dedicated team of experts, Retro Gamer's mission is to deliver constantly engaging and passionately written articles that cover a wide range of subjects. We offer our readership in-depth looks at classic games and franchises, behind-the-scenes glimpses of the software houses from yesteryear, and one-on-one exclusive interviews with industry veterans such as Archer Maclean and Hideo Kojima. Stylish, entertaining and beautifully presented, Retro Gamer is the ultimate guide to videogaming's rich and diverse history.