PlayStation Plus Starts July with Until Dawn as Protagonist

Until Dawn is the main item in PlayStation Plus’s instant collection for the month of July, which also includes the Game of Thrones adventure developed by Telltale, Tokyo Jungle and more.

From the Supermassive game for PS4 you can say a few things; Rafa de las Cuevas wrote about him in this same house, and in his text celebrated his most daring moments while warning that.

Until Dawn does not fulfill its promise to create a radically different story in every game, and in that Supermassive Games has lost a golden opportunity. But it will continue to have a loyal audience: all fans of terror, especially the slasher, and those who enjoy the illusion of free will. It is a Choose your own Adventure with legs more or less long depending on the type of player that touches.

I agree, but it is one of those silly games that I have good memories. It is not Mario Party, precisely, but according to a series of experiences that have been coming to me and by my own I believe that Until Dawn is more enjoyed, or suffer less, with someone next to comment the very tight cartoon that is told.

The Telltale Throne Game, also on PS4, needs no introduction, for better or for worse. In the 90s, some studios launched a handful of not-quite-different games by taking advantage of superhero or movie licenses, which ended up being the typical platforms starring a Disney or Marvel doll. Telltale does something similar, but with an emphasis on the narrative.

For the PlayStation 3 you can download the extravagant Tokyo Jungle and Darkstalkers Resurrection, a mixture of more than worthy Darkstalkers and developed by Iron Galaxy, the studio behind the latest Killer Instinct.

Vita is still there, of course, holding on to whatever they throw him, and this month takes Do not Die Mr Robot and Element4l, two games that could not seem less: the first is a somewhat disjointed arcade in which it is put to the test The pure and hard skill, and the second is a platform with certain intentions in which the elements and their control have a more important role than the jump of a lifetime.

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