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Winnie the Pooh's Rumbly Tumbly Adventure is a good game any Pooh-loving youngster who wants an easy game with five levels. The gameplay is quite linear so the game is beatable rather quickly, and the replay value is fairly low because once you've beaten the game, all that is left is to tackle the mini-games or run around in adventure mode. For parents looking for a good game for young children, this would be a great purchase. I personally prefer Piglet's Big Movie, but that is for the slightly older kids.
In the end, something as wholesome and non-violent as Pooh has a hard time translating well to the videogame medium, where struggling against a clear antagonist through brute force is the generally accepted rule of the day. As it stands, Rumbly Tumbly Adventure is an impressive technical achievement, as it admirably brings the world of Pooh to life with lovingly crafted sights and sounds. But, polish and affection aside, it does lack engaging gameplay, smooth level transitions, and any sense of consuming depth and longevity. Then again, if you're under the age of 5, you probably don't know what any of those things are, and therefore won't notice their absence. Youngsters may very well get a worthwhile kick out of Rumbly Tumbly Adventure, but older gamers jonesing for something from their childhood would be better off sticking with the Kingdom Hearts series.
Ce qu'il y a de bien avec Winnie, c'est qu'on sait exactement ce qu'on va trouver dans ses jeux. Un univers tout mignon, une histoire simplette et un contenu parfaitement adapté aux jeunes joueurs, voilà les trois composantes qui servent de point de départ à ses nouvelles aventures.
Winnie the Pooh’s Rumbly Tumbly Adventure offers tantalizing visuals, but doesn’t back it up with equally engaging gameplay. Developer Phoenix Studios designed the game for kids, so it’s understandably simple and short, but it still suffers from heinous load times. Furthermore, the game just doesn’t offer much in terms of solid gameplay. It really won’t appeal to anyone above the age of nine or ten, unless they’re really into Winnie the Pooh. Still, the game looks and sounds great, and the gameplay, simple as it is, would really appeal to younger kids. A definite rental for parents, and a very cautious rental for anyone else.
If the rest of this piece is of any indication, I basically played this game only to get to the end and to write this review for you. However, unlike other games that fell into this category, I didn’t hate the game at all. In fact, I did want to see how the stories turned out in the end. Call it the innocent child in me, but I just can’t be mad at Winnie The Pooh.