11-11: Memories Retold in test – A game for peace

Special reports, analysis, and background information for the role-playing genre’s heroes, hobby generals, and single-player enthusiasts – from professionals who are aware of the games being played. Your benefits: “Go ahead, snap an image!” The …

Special reports, analysis, and background information for the role-playing genre’s heroes, hobby generals, and single-player enthusiasts – from professionals who are aware of the games being played. Your benefits:

“Go ahead, snap an image!” The officer yells to me to move closer. He’s standing beside a German POW. He holds the weapon in his hands straight towards the head of the kneeling man. What is your meaning? You say you’re still a kid. I take a gulp. There must be an alternative to not needing to record this horrifying scene. I put my camera down as I wandered through the area delineated around some bombed-out ruins while the policeman continued to shout. Go ahead! Snap a photo!

11-11: The Memories of the 11th. Check out the screenshots

It’s about people , not war.

This is evident, especially on the face, which barely conveys the appropriate emotion because of the absence of facial expressions that can be recognized. Along with the extremely emotional soundtrack but the style of graphics still result in a very atmospheric gaming world.

That’s on both sides: There’s no “bad person” within Memories Retold. Germans, Canadians, French, and Canadians are all in the same hell. Even officer Barrett, who let me film the prisoner’s execution, is crying in the background. He, too, is slowly breaking down due to war trauma.

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