No dates or major details have yet been revealed for Bayonetta 3, though the game is confirmed to be in development, and the Switch ports of Bayonetta and Bayonetta 2 will be available for purchase on February 16th, 2018. Stay tuned to GameSkinny for more details on Bayonetta 3 as they develop.
In one of many surprises to come out of the 2017 Game Awards yesterday, Nintendo has announced that Bayonetta 3 is officially in development and that it will be an exclusive title for the Switch. They also made the announcement that the former Wii U exclusive Bayonetta 2, as well as the original Bayonetta, will be coming to the Switch on top of that this February.
A brief teaser trailer was shown off, doing little else but establishing that the game is in fact real and in development, but also potentially hinting at some sort of narrative conflict as well. A sharp eye picking through the footage can spot streaks of blood running down Bayonetta’s face, as well as her seemingly falling apart after being split in half by a mysterious ghostly entity. The Umbran Witch Seal towards the end of the trailer being purple may also hint at the game’s color scheme, as was the case with the first Bayonetta being heavy on red and Bayonetta 2 being heavy on blue.
As for the Switch re-releases of both Bayonetta and Bayonetta 2, it seems that Bayonetta 2 will be receiving both a physical and digital release, while the first game may only be getting digital. Additionally, similar to how the initial edition of Bayonetta 2 on Wii U came with a disc copy of the first Bayonetta for the sake of those in Nintendo’s audience who might not have played it, each physical copy of Bayonetta 2 will also come with a download code for the full game of Bayonetta.
You can watch the teaser trailer for Bayonetta 3 as well as the ports of the first two games below. Here’s Bayo 3’s trailer
With open world games set in modern day cities, cybernetic worlds, and fantasy kingdoms done to death at this point, there is no wonder that historical games such as Assassin’s Creed: Origins and Red Dead Redemption 2 are trending in the market. Not only do these games bring variety to a popular genre, but they also bring with them the chance to relive history and walk and interact with the people and events of yesteryear.
You can play as a knight, pirate, samurai, noire detective, gangster or a cowboy; ride horses and mammoths or drive vintage cars; and roam around places like the Old West, Victorian London or Nazi-occupied Paris. The choice is yours to decide, but we’ve put together a list of the 10 best open world games with historical settings to help get you started.
There are two types of Minecraft players: those who hit the ground running and those who destroy and create new worlds due to boring spawn points. In either scenario, the initial starting coordinates in Minecraft are critical to the player’s success and enjoyment of the game.
We’ve collected some of the best – and rarest – spawn point locations for you and your friends to enjoy, from Mushroom Island to Igloos. Some of these Minecraft seeds have villages with blacksmiths, while others have hidden monuments and deep caves filled with amazing treasure. With update 1.13 on the horizon, here are the top 10 Minecraft: Java Edition spawn point seeds for December 2017.
Apparently, all it takes to be Super Saiyan these days is voluminous, voluptuous, and bodacious yellow hair that is sculpted to such fine points, they could poke someone’s eye out.
Apparently, that’s all it takes to be considered a Dragon Ball game, too.
Google’s Play Store has a plethora of games for Android users construed as being a part of Bandai Namco’s popular Dragon Ball franchise, but few were actually developed by Bandai.
As for the rest?
For those unsure about traversing the Play Store themselves in search for the best of the worst, fear not: this article covers seven of the more humorous knock-offs in the Dragon Ball knock-off verse.