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Blue Estate Review: Things You Need To Know About The Comic-inspired Shooter Game

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First, you have to know that this is a comic-inspired shooter game that doesn?t take itself seriously. This is one of the numerous clever jabs Developer HeSaw tossed, a piece of entertainment cross lines of decency and wit, blending it with infrequent dumb gag. A bizarre combination, but will easily give you an LOL moment once you play the game.

As stated on the game?s disclaimer:

?The people you are about to encounter should not be confused with heroes. They are mostly terrible people who say and do horrendous things. No one in this game is based on anyone in the real world and they should probably all be arrested.?

You will play as one of L.A?s most notorious crime lord?s son, Tony Luciano, who is a disaster prone aspiring thug. Tony soon finds himself amidst a gang war, battling over Cherry, his prize hooker.

The story itself is a long way from momentous: it?s your normal gangland story with a sprinkle of dull comic drama and a twist. Twisted cast of characters in Blue Estate gives sufficient stimulation such as a Chihuahua cult who looks suspiciously like North Korean tyrants and mermaid strippers.

Blue Estate has seven chapters that can be played alone or with an accomplice via local co-op. Each mission is around 20 minutes.

It may not be the most attractive game to the Playstation because you can?t cover?the reality, that all you?re doing is pointing at something and pressing your controller?s button to make them die over and over, yet Blue Estate possesses some of the finest art direction seen on PS4. This may not be cel-shaded but it works in graphic novel impacts like vivid brushstrokes. The work of art utilized as a part of cut scenes is fabulous. Unfortunately, the sound side of Blue Bequest is a blended pack; a portion of the voice acting is poorly delivered.

Image Source: Screenshot from YouTube

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