User review spotlight: Carmageddon (DOS). Released in 1997.

Patrick Pligersdorffer

Also Known As

  • Storm

Game Credits

Business

Le Tour de France 2012 (2012)   (President)
Pro Cycling Manager: Season 2012 (2012)   (President)
A Game of Thrones: Genesis (2011)   (President)
 

Production

Styx: Master of Shadows (2014)   (Executive Producers)
Confrontation (2012)   (Executive Producer)
Game of Thrones (2012)   (Executive Producer)
Le Tour de France 2012 (2012)   (Executive Producer)
Of Orcs and Men (2012)   (Executive Producer)
Pro Cycling Manager: Season 2012 (2012)   (Executive Producer)
A Game of Thrones: Genesis (2011)   (Executive Producer)
Pro Cycling Manager: Season 2011 (2011)   (Producer)
Pro Cycling Manager: Season 2010 (2010)   (Producer)
Blood Bowl (2009)   (Executive Producer)
Pro Cycling Manager: Season 2009 (2009)   (Producer)
Pro Cycling Manager: Season 2008 (2008)   (Producer)
Loki: Heroes of Mythology (2007)   (Producer)
Horse Racing Manager 2 (2006)   (Executive Producer)
Pro Cycling Manager: Season 2006 (2006)   (Producer)
Runaway 2: The Dream of the Turtle (2006)   (Executive Producer)
Wintersport Pro 2006 (2006)   (Producer)
Chaos League: Sudden Death (2005)   (Executive Producer)
Pro Rugby Manager 2 (2005)   (Executive producer)
Chaos League (2004)   (Executive Producer)
Cycling Manager 4 (2004)   (Executive Producer)
Cycling Manager 3 (2003)   (Producer)
Final Stretch: Horse Racing Sim (2003)   (Executive Producer)
 

Thanks

The Cursed Crusade (2011)   (Special Thanks)
Sherlock Holmes vs. Jack the Ripper (2009)   (We would like to thank)
Speedball 2: Tournament (2007)   (Special Thanks)
Pro Rugby Manager 2 (2005)   (Special thanks to)
Top Gear RPM Tuning (2004)   (Special Thanks to)
 


Developer Biography

An MBA graduate from Purdue University, Patrick started his career as a financial analyst in an international bank.

In 1997, he joined Ubi Soft as a producer on Pro Rally 2001. In 1998, he opened the internal development studio of Ubisoft in Japan, where he recruited graphic artists, programmers and game designers to work on Japanese-specific developments. He also negotiated the acquisition of Japanese licenses to be used in Ubisoft games.

Patrick quit Ubisoft in 2000 to create Cyanide, a studio he still heads today.

Last updated: Mar 31, 2008