The Battle Royale-inspired competitive survival game The Culling is coming exclusively to the Xbox One on June 2. Microsoft has announced that the title will be arriving through the Xbox Game Preview program.
The Culling sees players being dropped into a sadistic game show where the only goal is to survive. Taking inspiration from movies such as Battle Royale, The Hunger Games, and The Running Man, it only provides 25 minutes per match for players to complete this task. This includes the time taken to explore the map, scavenge weapons, and set traps.
What makes The Culling unique amongst multiplayer games is that there are no respawns. Players get one chance to kill everyone else as if they die they are out of the action and have to join a new match to start again. Another mode provides the chance for users to team up with a friend to add an extra layer of strategy to proceedings.
A relative newcomer to the video game market, Craftshop Arts Inc, has launched their first console title, Mad Streets, on XBox consoles. The game takes place on the campus of Gutsford University, where everyone’s studying for their degree in brutality. Enemies to watch out for belong to various cliques like
We’ve been (im)patiently waiting for developer Shedworks’ Sable since it was first announced way back in 2018. There are so many games out there, with so many styles, that calling something a “unique look” really means something. Sable, somehow, meets 2021 standards of unique. Its spare cel-shaded visuals are rendered
The last 24 hours have been a whirlwind for XBox owners. Early this morning Microsoft made the announcement that they were raising the subscription fee for XBox Live Gold, which up to this point, you kind of needed to play any XBox game online. MS said they were raising the
Microsoft and the XBox team are pretty well known at this point for throwing their cash around to stay competitive. They sent shockwaves through the industry last year when they announced the purchase of Bethesda, publishers of Doom, Dishonored and Wolfenstein. But this behavior goes all the way back to