Ruffian Games annuncia Tribal Towers, nessun Crackdown 3 in vista

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Ruffian Games annuncia Tribal Towers, nessun Crackdown 3 in vista
Un gioco ancora misterioso

Contrariamente a quanto ci si sarebbe potuto aspettare, Ruffian Games non sta lavorando a Crackdown 3, ma a qualcosa di completamente nuovo.
Il titolo è Tribal Towers, ma non c’è praticamente alcuna informazione disponibile per il momento. Il comunicato di Ruffian a Eurogamer si concentra più che altro sull’assenza di un terzo capitolo per il celebre action game sandbox suddetto. “Non è semplicemente presente nei nostri piani al momento”, ha affermato Billy Thompson, “stiamo continuando a lavorare su console ma vogliamo anche testare la scena indie perché è là che si trovano le idee più innovative e interessanti, che consentono a piccoli team cicli di produzione più brevi, di cui abbiamo bisogno per andare avanti”.

Ruffian Games annuncia Tribal Towers, nessun Crackdown 3 in vista ultima modifica: 2013-02-20T09:51:02+00:00 da admin

5 thoughts on “Ruffian Games annuncia Tribal Towers, nessun Crackdown 3 in vista

  1. In Utopia they have a six-hour working day – three hours in the morning, then lunch – then a two-hour break – then three more hours in the afternoon, followed by supper. They go to bed at 8 p.m. , and sleep for eight hours. All the rest of the twenty-four they’re free to do what they like – not to waste their time in idleness or self-indulgence, but to make good use it in some congenial activity. Most people spend these free periods on further education, for there are public lectures first thing every morning. Attendance is quite voluntary, except for those picked out for academic training, but men and women of all classes go crowding in to hear them – I mean, different people go to different lectures, just as the spirit moves them. However, there’s nothing to stop you from spending this extra time on your trade, if you want to. Lots of people do, if they haven’t the capacity for intellectual work, and are much admired for such public-spirited behavior. After supper they have an hour’s recreation, either in the gardens or in the communal dining-halls, according to the time of year. Some people practice music, others just talk. They’ve never heard of anything so silly and demoralizing as dice, but they have two games rather like chess. But here’s a point that requires special attention, or you’re liable to get the wrong idea. Since they only work a six-hour day, you may think there must be a shortage of essential goods. On the contrary, those six hours are enough, and more than enough to produce plenty of everything that’needed for a comfortable life. And you’ll understand why it is, if you reckon up how large a proportion of the population in other countries is totally unemployed. First you have practically all the women – that gives you nearly fifty per cent for a start. And in countries where the women do work, the men tend to lounge about instead. Then there are all the priests, and members of so-called religious orders – how much work do they do? Add all the rich, especially the landowners, popularly known as nobles and gentlemen. Include their domestic staffs – I mean those gangs of armed ruffians that I mentioned before. Finally, throw in all the beggars who are perfectly hale and hearty, but pretend to be ill as an excuse for being lazy. When you’ve counted them up, you’ll be surprised to find how few people actually produced what the human race consumes. And now just think how few of these few people are doing essential work – for where money is the only standard of value, there are bound to be dozens of unnecessary trades carried on, which merely supply luxury goods or entertainment. Why, even if the existing labour force were distributed among the few trades really needed to make life reasonably comfortable, there’d be so much over-production that prices would fall too low for the workers to earn a living. Whereas, if you took all those engaged in non-essential trades, and al! who are too lazy to work — each of whom consumes twice as much of the products of other people’s labour as any of the producers themselves — if you put the whole lot of them on to something useful, you’d soon see how few hours’ work a day would be amply sufficient to supply all the necessities and comforts of life — to which you might add all real and natural forms of pleasure.

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