Playthrough of the Doom Wad THE LEGEND OF LAVAL
Ebay appears to have a big market for Star Wars Galactic Heroes, a series of Star Wars toys made for little kids. The series of merchandise also appeals to adult collectors, as many different characters (and variations) exist in the line.
Some sellers will sell individual figures for ridiculous prices but you can find bundles of figures that'll save you dozens if not hundreds of dollars. I found one of those bundles, well priced and a great assortment of characters too! Most of the figures are The Phantom Menace/Attack of the Clones related, as we'll see, plus a couple Original Trilogy characters thrown in. There's even a vehicle, the Naboo Starfighter.
I finally got it! It's awesome to have. The Star Wars: The Phantom Menace Widescreen Collector's Edition VHS is a big deal for me, and probably for other VHS collectors out there. It's one of the few ways to see The Phantom Menace as it originally was in theaters in 1999 before they edited the movie for it's 2001 DVD release, and it comes with a book about the movie's concept art as well as a film cell in a frame! This is a pretty big deal of a VHS release. I am proud to own it.
Music from the Legend of Laval Doom WAD (complete)
0:00 Main Menu
1:42 Gates of the Kingdom
2:43 Docking Bay
7:04 Legends from the Catacombs
10:59 Escape the Catacombs
12:51 Armor up!
13:42 Boss Battle
14:52 Exploring the Lion Temple
16:46 Into the Jungle
20:22 Military Base
24:39 Mysteries of CHIMA
27:16 War-torn Lands
32:32 Mutiny Base
34:17 Duel Lord Ragar
Dwayne Hicks and Ellen Ripley lead a squad of Colonial Marines to exterminate Xenomorphs that threaten the population of a jungle planet.
Meanwhile, a pair of Weyland Yutani Enforcement Troopers follow the marines with the intention of stopping them from killing off all of the Xenomorphs so that Weyland Yutani Corporation can retrieve some of the Xenomorphs to bioengineer into super weapons.
The Mammoth has discussed Lego Star Wars The Video Game for PlayStation 2, XBOX and GameCube. He has discussed all 3 episodes and now he discusses the extra game play features and concludes this episodic review with his final thoughts on the game.
The Mammoth continues to discuss Lego Star Wars: The Video Game for PlayStation 2, XBOX, and GameCube. He now continues on to Episode III: Revenge of the Sith.
The Mammoth continues his discussion on Lego Star Wars and today he talks about the Attack of the Clones segment of the game which is by far the shortest part of the game, and this he has very little to say about it.
The Mammoth has been transported to a reality in which everything is Lego. He takes this opportunity to review a Lego video game.
TDK Mediactive was a terrible video game publisher, and what I mainly know them for is their shitty Shrek video games they released in a span of 2 years, impressive how many they made. Eventually TDK went the way of the Dodo leaving the Shrek license only to fall into the hands of Activision, who were able to save the Shrek video game license and give us the best Shrek video games.
Long have I waited to admit the grudge I have against TDK Mediactive, a video game publishing subsidiary of the electronics company TDK. Their video games were notably bad it's surprising how nobody's pointed out "hey notice how all these games that are considered to be really bad are from the same company?" Well it's an observation I myself noticed and it needs to be known. TDK Mediactive was practically the LJN of the early 2000s.
The Mammoth goes back to a certain console game that was one title he started off with both on PlayStation 2 and the Xbox. That would be Finding Nemo, developed by Traveler's Tales, the creators of Crash Bandicoot Wrath of Cortex, and later Lego Star Wars the video game, and published by THQ, who's published a lot of licensed games from the early 2000s, mainly ones for the GBA.
Finding Nemo is a puzzle game but you play as fish and swim through the levels.
The Mammoth goes into outer space to kick alien, cyborg and robot ass with the action shooter game Buzz Lightyear of Star Command for PlayStation and Sega DreamCast. The game was released in 2000 by Activision. Activision had rough days with the NES with titles like Ghostbusters, Predator and Die Hard (all of which were ranted about by a certain infuriated gamer) but they improved later, and through out the 2000s they proved to be one of the best game companies that ever lived, with legendary titles like Spider Man (2000), Shrek 2, Madagascar, Kung Fu Panda, Jurassic the Hunted, and Ice Age Dawn of the Dinosaurs. Does this game add on to that mantle? We will see in this episode....
I finally did it. I have finally reviewed Turok Evolution! It was worth the wait. And it's probably for the best that I made two bad filler episodes in between this and AVP Extinction, as effort was put into this review.
I hope you guys love this episode, and Merry Christmas!
I finally made another review. But accidentally put in low frame rate DX
But the frame rate kinda harkens back to my old videos haha
I left off starting a season two as early as January 2020. And for the longest time this review was never publicly available until now. Excuse me however for not making new reviews too rapidly as I'm working on something else. Hopefully I can at least make the two I have planned next.
Star Wars: Clone Wars is an American animated television micro-series set in the Star Wars universe and developed and drawn by Genndy Tartakovsky. Produced and released between the films Episode II: Attack of the Clones and Episode III: Revenge of the Sith, it is amongst the first of many works to explore the conflict known as the Clone Wars, and directly leads to the events of Revenge of the Sith. The show follows the actions of various characters from the Star Wars prequel trilogy, notably Jedi and clone troopers, in their war against the battle droid armies of the Confederacy of Independent Systems and the Sith. The series is notable for introducing Revenge of the Sith villain General Grievous.