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Pocket Gamer UK
Scribblenauts Unlimited hones the original open creativity concept, and comes away with a fine-tuned must-have experience
While Unlimited's focus may have moved toward usability, it's still a great game. It doesn’t bring wild and crazy innovation, but progress the series nonetheless. By streamlining its process, Unlimited gives players even better ways to lose themselves in a playground of their own creation.
Game Informer Magazine
To push Scribblenauts Unlimited to the limits of its vocabulary is impressive, and seeing how objects interact with one another is always amusing. Scribblenauts Unlimited’s ability to blur the line between game and toy is one of its greatest strengths. Finding the more obscure and bizarre ways to solve puzzles is where the experience shines, largely because it’s the kind of fun you create for yourself. The Wii U version of Scribblenauts Unlimited is the truly unlimited version of the game. I was disappointed to see that the item creation tools of the console version of the game were completely cut for the 3DS, but otherwise this is still a full and worthwhile Scribblenauts installment.
Scribblenauts Unlimited on 3DS might lack a few of the more interesting innovations of its Wii U counterpart, but that doesn't keep the experience from still being uniquely fun and captivating. While an object editor and multiplayer co-op would have been nice touches, there's still a lot of puzzle-solving enjoyment to be had. If you're even remotely a fan of the Scribblenaut series, you're going to want to add this charming title to your collection and if for some reason you've yet to take them for a spin yet, now might be a good time to do it. It's still one of the more original gaming experiences out there for those willing to try something a little different.
Overall, Scribblenauts Unlimited improves upon its predecessors in many ways, yet it still lacks what it takes to make a truly great game out of its awesome idea. Writing whatever you want and seeing it come to life, without offering a creative challenge, eventually becomes, believe it or not, repetitive. However, what’s here is an extremely well-made game that boasts an incredible presentation, graphics and sound, and a game mechanic you just have to experience for yourself.
Malgré une difficulté quasi absente pour rester accessible à tous et une bande-son un peu trop répétitive, nous nous laissons facilement prendre au jeu et certaines combinaisons sont particulièrement hilarantes, faisant rapidement oublier les petits défauts. Le bonus de fan service revient à la présence dans la base de données des personnages de Mario et Zelda qui viendront amuser les habitués de Nintendo.
It's clear that 5th Cell had ambitious ideas here, especially given the title. And what it does present is pulled off with the same slick execution and silliness of the previous games. But there's no forward movement that evolves Scribblenauts. This is a collection of craziness, laser sharks, and silly robots all clamoring for happiness, and you can certainly oblige them--but don't expect a real challenge.
The game’s limitless options and boundless enthusiasm have never been so impressive, but it’s further away than ever from fulfilling its potential as an actual video game.