Our Users Say
||How well the game mechanics work (player controls, game action, interface, etc.)
||The quality of the art, or the quality/speed of the drawing routines
||How much you personally like the game, regardless of other attributes
|Sound / Music
||The quality of the sound effects and/or music composition
|Overall User Score (16 votes)
MobyRanks are listed below. You can read here
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The biggest part of being a private eye is searching for clues and evidence. Sometimes, you can even come across the neatest stuff. But, watch out for the weasels! You'll always know when they're close by 'cause an alarm will sound. Keep an eye on that buzzard overhead, too, or he'll swoop down and carry Roger off. And remember, like Mom always said: Look both ways before crossing the street!
Roger Rabbit, o famoso coelho ator dos desenhos animados, deve resolver o grande mistério para salvar Jesica, sua namorada. Durante o jogo, ele deve resolver charadas para poder prosseguir.
And yet, how else would one construct a Roger Rabbit adaptation? What Rare gave us – an adventure game with slight action elements – is the perfect presentation. Unfortunately, their ambition in creating a 1940s-era Los Angeles was limited by 8-bit technology, and thus, a misunderstood game was born. Too interesting to be bad, too flawed to be good, Roger Rabbit was ahead of its time.
This ambitious attempt is let
down by repetitive game play, looping music that resets on entering a
new screen, cumbersome item selection, and unfair difficulty.
The NES has been widely lauded for its classics, as well as its classic clunkers; obscure titles like Roger Rabbit that seem to lack any real meaning, void of rhyme or reason. Though there is much I have yet to absorb, especially on the NES, I can unabashedly say that Who Framed Roger Rabbit is the worst game I have ever played.