What’s most compelling about Hunters is how it captures the Jewish experience. This in turn makes the shlock more effective, but more importantly, it gives the show meaning. Hunters has a point to make about how we remember the Holocaust and how we let racism and anti-Semitism slide. The more separated we get from WWII, the more we’ll forget.
Read more at Cordcutters
The last couple of months brought us three games that utilized capitalism as the villain in one way or another: Borderlands 3, The Outer Worlds, and Disco Elysium. These games tackle the idea in different ways — some more successful than others — but they suggest that the issue is at the forefront of a lot of people’s minds.
Game of Thrones may not be dead yet, but maybe we should let it go extinct. Why let it rise from the dead and bring others with it as it tramples across the landscape ruining everything in its wake?
The lives of the maladjusted have always been a prime well for comedy, which is why sitcoms have always told the stories of the dysfunctional. These days sitcoms are seen as antiquated, but millennial sitcoms straddle this line between old and new, creating 30-minute stories that are confined to its runtime and based on the plight of the late 20s, early 30s struggling adult.
“” Paradox Interactive, the publisher behind Crusader Kings II, Stellaris, and other games you’ve probably spent way too much time playing, announced at GDC Thursday that it’ll be releasing Vampire: The Masquerade – Bloodlines II, the sequel to the cult classic action game that debuted in 2004.”
Read more at Windows Central