The opening movie introduces you to several important characters, including your competitor, Blade Runner Crystal Steele
Combat screen: McCoy opens fire on an approach meat-cleaver-wielding Replicant. Of course, this open-ended game provides you with non-violent solutions to your problems as well.
McCoy walks into a skin-implant store to find the unfortunate proprietor handcuffed to a bomb. Gee, maybe you can save him by shooting the bomb?
Maybe not... McCoy and Moraji get blown sky-high! (This is one of the game's most frustrating action sequences).
The game parallels the movie in many ways... here, McCoy attempts to interview/arrest an exotic dancer suspect, and receives a serious smackdown for his trouble.
This game borrows many elements from Phil K. Dick's original 'Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep?', including specials, animal murder, the protagonist's obsession with his precious pet, and this beat-down from a group of fake Repli-cops.
In the polluted, post-apocalyptic world of Blade Runner, animals are rare and valuable treasures. On the other hand, there seem to be plenty of giant mutant killer rats.
It's incredibly difficult to swing the Moonbus Massacre (kill all the replicants at once) because the game isn't designed for you to do it. But if you succeed, you will have done a man's job. But are you sure that you're a man?
McCoy feeds his precious animal companion Maggie, whom he thinks about constantly through the entire game (shades of Deckard's electric sheep in the original book)