‘Resident Evil’ clip compares new movie with the games https://dlvr.it/SB0MMr
This is actually very accurate
I’m finishing up Ace Attorney and they really stuck with the whole Sherlock thing. Even Peanut BiscuitSnacks was added to the game.
since im getting a lot of reach lately, here’s another thursday meme!
wip dont reblog
hnnnnnng theyre so...when they...AUGH
You guys aren't ready for my prosecutors week fics god my interpretation of the gavin brothers is so good :)
Clock Tower 3
“There’s no place like hell” (Electronic Gaming Monthly #167, June 2003)
‘Capcom Vs. SNK 2: Millionaire Fighting 2001‘ Japanese Box Art SEGA Dreamcast
Apollo Justice is a walking contradiction.
On campus, he wears a t-shirt, jeans, and hoodie to class, a to-go coffee mug practically glued to his hand as he stumbles from class to class, his eyes oscillating between practically closed and nearly bulging from his head with the effort put into keeping them open. Everything about him says exhausted college student.
Despite this, he is one of the most vocal students in class. Always the first one with his hand raised—at least in the law specific classes—and generally with the right answer. Even half asleep, he’s on the ball enough to answer any “I caught you sleeping, didn’t I” questions the professors throw at him.
This might lead you to think he’s fairly social. Maybe not in the “at every party on campus” kind of way, but at least in the “always in conversation with someone” way. But he isn’t. Out of class, when he is on campus, he’s either got his nose in a book, or his head under one while he sleeps. Off campus, he can almost always be found at whatever retail job he has at the moment. Yet again, despite the surprising number of hours he seems to work, his class load is the maximum the University will allow him to take. (He would know).
From this, it would not be unreasonable to assume he’s a gifted, ap student. Unable not to take any opportunity placed in front of him, not able to read the gas tank as empty until the inevitable breakdown. But this too is not the case.
No, Apollo Justice’s school history tells a completely different story. There are a few ap classes scattered here and there, and for a short period a stint in the debate club. But overwhelmingly, the story is a student with little interest in anything apart from legal studies—the only elective classes he seemed to take—almost no after school activities, and a surprisingly long list of disciplinary problems for an aspiring member of the legal system. Granted, these infractions do seem to have reason behind them beyond trouble-making, but a clear struggle with authority nonetheless.
And then, one piece that does perhaps follow a bit logically.
An orphan. Grew up in the foster care system. Some amount of sense in the troublemaking perhaps, in the dedication to his job and school now that he’s on his own. The drive to make something of himself when the system so clearly expects him to do nothing of the sort.
(Odd that there isn’t anything before that. Orphans, though currently parentless, do not pop into existence without them, and yet there is nothing before the foster care records…)
But in this attempt to make something of himself comes yet more contradiction. Apollo Justice is clearly determined, convicted, and has no problem making himself heard—figuratively and literally.
But he is incredibly easy to fluster.
Anxiety seems to be second nature to him. Any uncertainty is assumed to be a potential threat or problem, and while his voice and the temper that he doesn’t hide nearly as well as he thinks he does, would suggest his preferred reaction to be fight, it seems not uncommon for him to fall to flight.
Or perhaps freeze would be more accurate.
Yes, Apollo Justice is indeed a walking contradiction.
And contradictions may be an everyday aspect of a lawyer’s life, but this doesn’t mean it’s wise to invite more in. Especially given the current situation.
Especially given current company.
The contradictions in Apollo Justice mean that he is himself an uncertainty. He is, to a degree, predictable. But with so many things about him being at odds, there is always the chance that he could walk the other path. Take the other option.
Believe the other man.
This has been years in the making, every piece perfectly placed, every comment perfectly crafted, every jab perfectly struck.
And yet his opponent hasn’t tripped.
This is a risk, and a potentially unnecessary one. Bringing in someone, allowing them to get close, could cause trouble. It gives them both one more piece to play with.
But he doesn’t have the upper hand, and there is something so… familiar about the boy. Something he’s certain the man will see. (And that thought, of watching as he starts to piece it together, knowing who’s piece this is…)
It’s been six years, and it’s been a while since he’s landed a good jab. And what’s a good game without a little risk?
Apollo Justice is a walking liability.
But then again, it’s all about perspective, isn’t it?
I'm not buying any of that crap that Rath is so dangerous. 😠
Colours aren’t that good but eh I’ve never drawn Capcom before
‘Resident Evil 4’ for Quest 2 Review – Reanimating a Piece of Gaming History https://dlvr.it/S9yM8F