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Wwf Attitude Get It

Playstation

Used
Price: $7.99

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Seneca - Wichita, KS

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Description

Now featuring over 40 of your favorite WWF superstars! Customize your own wrestler's move sets and costumes. Over 20 game modes including all-new specialty matches. Real-life WWF entrances and theme songs. Wrestle your way to the title in an all-new career mode. First ever Create-Your-Own Pay-Per-View Mode! Two-man commentary featuring Shane McMahon and Jerry "The King" Lawler.Amazon.com WWF Attitude is just like its subjects: big. Over 40 World Wrestling Federation wrestlers--with bigger-than-life bodies and personalities to match--take to the ring, including The Rock, Stone Cold Steve Austin, The Undertaker, D-Generation X and Triple H. Wrestle as an individual or tag team, create your own pay-per-view event, or choose from a wide variety of options for matches and gameplay. As the wrestlers comes out, their theme music is played, and they go through their trademark moves. From there the action gets a little slow. While the crowd sounds very realistic, the actual moves are executed rather slowly. Plus Acclaim has included a function that causes the wrestlers to lock arms if they get too close. This is designed to keep a player from using the same moves over and over again. It doesn't work--an entire match can be won by just hitting the kick button. What it does do is force numerous arm locks that do little damage and can turn monotonous. However, executing a great move like a body slam is cool--when it works. Hard-core professional wrestling fans will appreciate the accurate character models and faithful reproductions of signature moves of their favorite wrestlers. While those who are into fast and furious wrestling action will be better served looking elsewhere, fans who enjoy watching the pros will enjoy this game's cinematic attitude. --Allen StewartPros:Excellent graphicsGreat crowd noiseAwesome moves--when they workHuge cast of wrestlersCons:Slow gameplaySame basic move used over and overBasic moves are slow, and exciting moves are hard to execute Product description Now featuring over 40 of your favorite WWF superstars! Customize your own wrestler's move sets and costumes. Over 20 game modes including all-new specialty matches. Real-life WWF entrances and theme songs. Wrestle your way to the title in an all-new career mode. First ever Create-Your-Own Pay-Per-View Mode! Two-man commentary featuring Shane McMahon and Jerry "The King" Lawler. Review It's been a little over a year since Acclaim released WWF War Zone. In my review of the PlayStation version of War Zone, I called it "a package that is completely unmatched in both gameplay and in atmosphere." Now, a little over a year later, Acclaim has polished up its wrestling engine and added a few bells, some whistles, and a bevy of modes, releasing it as WWF Attitude. The important question most of you are asking is an obvious one: "I loved War Zone. Is Attitude worth getting?" In the end, it all depends on how you look at the game. The most obvious improvement to the game is the roster, which has been updated with the times to reflect the ever-changing faces of the World Wrestling Federation. That's not to say that the rosters are current, though. Much like War Zone, and well, most other licensed wrestling games, a few wrestlers have changed gimmicks since the game's development began. Of course, with development cycles as long as they are these days, you really can't fault Acclaim for this one bit. So the Headbangers are still in the game, as is Sable, and Triple H enters the ring to the original D-Generation X music, complete with X-shaped fireworks. Speaking of ring entrances, they've come a long, long way since War Zone. Now you get to see the full ring intro from the game engine's perspective, complete with the real music, from Steve Austin's slow swagger to the ring to Ken Shamrock punching himself in the head. Once the wrestlers have all made it to the ring, they'll each bust off a little non sequitur before the match starts, like "DTA! Don't trust anyone!" or Kane mumbling something through his little voice-box thing. It would have been nice to see some end-of-match taunts, similar to the beginning-of-match speech, but instead the winning wrestler stands in the middle of the ring and lamely goes through his taunt animation over and over again. It would have been even nicer to see a few more FMV clips in the

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UPC Number: 02148121181

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