DescriptionThe story in this Chuck Rock game takes up a little while after the end of the first game. As you may remember, Chuck Rock had to rescue his girl, Ophelia from the bad dude Gary Gritter. Well, he was successful in his efforts, and now Chuck and Ophelia are married. Eventually, they have a son, named Junior. Chuck works in a factory, where he develops great skill at carving automobiles out of stone. A rival manufacturer becomes jealous of Chuck's abilities and kidnaps him. Now it is up to Junior to rescue his dad!
The gameplay in this sequel is similar to the first game, but with some minor differences since you are playing as Junior, rather than Chuck. This is a side-scrolling platform game with occasional rock-moving puzzles thrown in. Unlike Chuck, Junior carries a club that gives his attacks further reach.
- "Chuck Rock 2: Son of Chuck" -- Alternate spelling
- "チャックロックⅡ" -- Japanese spelling
Part of the Following Groups
There are no reviews for the Genesis release of this game. You can use the links below to write your own review or read reviews for the other platforms of this game.
The Press Says
|Mega Force||Oct, 1993||94 out of 100||94|
|Player One||Oct, 1993||90 out of 100||90|
|Mega Fun||Oct, 1993||86 out of 100||86|
|Sega Force||Dec 09, 1993||80 out of 100||80|
|The Video Game Critic||Oct 09, 2009||B||75|
|Jeuxvideo.com||Dec 02, 2011||15 out of 20||75|
|Sega-16.com||Jun 11, 2007||4 out of 10||40|
There are currently no topics for this game.
ComicAround the time of the game's release, Core commissioned a comic strip in the long-running UK children's magazine LookIn, centering on the day-to-day lives of Chuck, Ophelia and Junior. As a meta-referential joke, Chuck Jr owned a 'SteggaDrive' console, as a reference to the Genesis' European Mega Drive name. A year later the magazine was closed (after almost 25 years), and the final strip saw Chuck being swept away from his boat, presumed dead but washing up on a tribal island and being revered as a God - as an inexplicable comic touch, mourners at his 'funeral' included then-Prime-Minister John Major.