Blue Estate provides previously unmatched immersion in the world of the Los Angeles mafia, packed with black humor, intuitive gameplay, and incredible fun.
In Blue Estate you will play Tony Luciano, the psychopathic son of the Italian mafia godfather of LA and Clarence, an ex-Navy SEAL, penniless and now a hit-man bent on cleaning up the mess started by Tony. As Tony launches a personal vendetta against the Sik Brother’s gang in an attempt to save his best dancer, Cherry Popz, Clarence wants to end the gang war, taking him to the farthest corners of Jamaica!
Use different controllers and enjoy the intuitive gameplay to dive into the most polished rail shooter experience! Take on unforgettable enemies, from a mafia golfer packing grenades to Chihuahuas bursting with steroids! And because wild rides are always more fun when you're not alone, invite a friend to join the massacre in the intense cooperative mode!
© 2015 Hesaw. Blue Estate® is owned by EZD Productions, including, but not limited to, the characters and
situations and the universe they inhabit. Blue Estate® has full copyright and trademark protection. All rights reserved.
Blue Estate is a fun and simple rail shooter game, sadly it's hard to find games like that any more as these games were popular in the 90s and later on there were few of them on the consoles like PS2 with Time Crisis series but PC was lacking that kind of games for a long time. I do recommend as the humour presented in this game is top notch and levels are lengthy too. Overall solid title.
Blue Estate is a rail shooter, much like the sort of games you would find in an arcade like Time Crisis, or House of the Dead. I haven't played a game like this since Typing of the Dead about a year ago and it was certainly a genre I had a craving for. Blue Estate pleased that hunger extremely well. This is probably the best rail shooter I have played. I enjoyed this game right the way through from beginning to end. It's an action packed shooter, with brilliant commentary and dialogue throughout.
Blue Estate is a rail shooter that misses the thing that makes them most enjoyable, a well made lightgun which we really haven't had since the PS2 and Xbox and likely not something the vast majority of PC players will have. You will aim your mouse cursor over 100s of enemies in each of the game's seven levels trying to shoot them before a targeting reticle films up to tell you that they are about to hit you, enemies die in one shot to the head, with a nut shot, or with a few body hits. Story wise the characters and jokes would be like playing House of the Dead Overkill if it was more offensive, none of the jokes landed, and it wasn't a homage to a film style. There are only seven levels and the game is short but the levels each overstay their welcome and their are three badly designed and long boss fights, luckily the game is so easy that it is unlikely that you will die and have to replay a level (I don't actually know where it restarts you if you die as I never ran out of health). The game will require you to push an arrow key or swipe the mouse in a direction to beat QTE events, knock back thrown weapons, or to deal with frequent annoyances like your hair falling in your eyes or throwing off a dog that is humping your leg. There are a few moments where you can hold the reload button to take cover but there is never any real reason to do this, a scoring system that really doesn't matter, and in each mission you will find a second more powerful weapon that I ended up never liking more than the default pistol as I only went for headshots and they had a much longer reload time, some of them just didn't have enough ammo or shot too slowly to even be viable in some situations.
Blue Estate is an on-rails shooter. The player does not move himself, but just has to bang everything he sees on the screen and the game takes on almost the entire movement of the protagonist. Blue Estate does it right here and adds good, fast, and action-packed moves that would be difficult in a normal shooter. We jump up, fall down somewhere, hold with one hand somewhere and move also very carefully, which generally creates a very good atmosphere. Within a level, you can often go into cover and collect objects. There are often special events which we have to activate by clicking on the button. The story mode is quite short but offers a certain replay value (an unlockable difficulty mode). You can also play the story mode in pairs. The graphics may be a bit old, but the effects are clean, fast, and the graphics have the right style. Especially, the comic-like narrative of the story which I liked very much. On-rails shooters are somehow old-fashioned and also usually not particularly outstanding. Blue Estate has, however, taken advantage of a on-rails shooter, so you do not even notice the disadvantages. In addition, the game offers a welcome refreshment, since the genre is still half-way unused. I can recommend the game to anyone who is ready to try something new.
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